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Full text of "Entre Nous 1989"

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TRADITIONS 



CONFRONTING THE FUTURE 



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1989 

Samford University 

800 Lakeshore Drive 

Birmingham, Alabama 

Volume 70 



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CONFRONTING THE FUTURE 



S~T7\ reserving the past, 
^yr^ Confronting our fu- 
^-^ ture . . . Looking 
around the campus, there 
was a certain mixture of 
past and present at 
Samford. The scenes and 
traditions of the past were 
mixed with the newness 
and activity of the present. 
As Samford kept pace with 
the present with a curric- 
ulum based on the latest 
technologies and trends, a 
strong foundation of Chris- 
tian principles not only pre- 
pared students for success 
but for growth and fulfill- 
ment — professionally and 
personally. 

The past was held in the 
buildings, Christian tradi- 
tions, and hearts of the peo- 
ple who had been a part of 
the Samford community. 
The future was evident as 
the university strove to stay 
ahead of the present. The 
future was held in the stu- 
dents who entered the 
gates of Samford to pre- 
pare for a lifetime of service 
in a chosen profession. 



Opening 





Lew Arnold 




Lew Arnold 





Opposite page, top: David Hutts. Jenna Bu- 
ice, and Andrew Dier take a break by the 
fountain. Time spent with friends is a large 
part of campus life. 

Opposite page, bottom: Reid Chapel is a 
picturesque spot on the campus and holds 
many traditions for the students. 

Top: Mr. Beeson poses by the life-size stat- 
ue of him along the Centennial Walk. This 
statue was a new addition to the campus 
and was placed there out of appreciation to 
him for his many contributions to the 
school. 

Bottom: Graduates file down the new Cen- 
tennial Walk, a commemoration of 
Samford's past, as they leave to confront 
their futures. 



Opening 

Student Life 

Campus 
Ministries 

Academics 



Sports 
Greeks 



People 
Index 



Ads 



6 



64 



76 



Organizations 96 



112 



148 



Mini Mag 180 



186 



218 



226 



TRADITIONS 



Opening 




TRADITIONS 



-■ 



Jenny Kl ; 



CONFRONTING THE FUTURE 






lasses, friends, con- 
vos, grades, football 
games, parties, and 
dates ... all these things 
and many others added up 
to a year full of memories. 



Perhaps the memories that 
were made in the sights 
and sounds during this past 
year were taken for grant- 
ed, but they will be forever 
recorded in the pages of 



Jenny King 




this book and the memories 
of all who were involved 
with the Samford commu- 
nity. 

Close bonds and friend- 
ships that would last for- 
ever found their beginnings 
during the college years. 
Friendships were found in 
classmates, roommates, 
fraternity brothers, and so- 
rority sisters that would last 
for a lifetime. These rela- 
tionships grew strong 
through the experiences 
that all students faced — 
good and bad grades, hard 
days, big dates, broken 
dates, new loves, broken 
hearts, and empty bank ac- 
counts. Through all, the 
good and the bad, friends 
were always there making 
memories that would last 
forever. 

Opposite page, top le/t: Juniors Suzy Col- 
lins and David Hill enjoy the free time they 
have to talk and catch up on the latest news. 

Opposite page, top right: The bell tower of 
Davis Library and the steeple of Reld Chap- 
el are seen high above the campus. The 
university is known for its beautiful sce- 
nery and Georgian architecture. 

Opposite page, bottom: Fireworks are shot 
out over Davis Library in celebration of the 
Homecoming Week. 

Top. Students gather at the Homecoming 
game to share some time with friends and 
cheer the Bulldogs on to victory. 

Bottom: Mascot Howard Samford looks on 
as S.U. defeats Mars Hill at Homecoming. 



Opening 



Student Liie 




TRADITIONS 



STUDENT LIFE 



Student Life ' 



WELCOME BACK 



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Long before students began think- 
ing about whether or not to bring 
those old, tattered jeans back to 
school, the Welcome Back Committee 
was finalizing its plans for the first 
week's activities. The time finally 
came, and students began swarming 
around campus on Sunday. No sooner 
had they gotten settled in to their new 
surroundings, than Welcome Back 
week started in full force on Tuesday. 

First on the agenda was Playfair, 
which gave everyone a chance to get 
acquainted and renew old friendships. 
The games drew a lot of attention, not 
only from students, but also photog- 
raphers from the Birmingham Post- 
Herald who covered the event. Imme- 
diately following Playfair was the an- 
nual favorite, "Dinner on the Dirt." 
SAGA provided an all-you-can-eat pic- 
nic-style dinner for the traditional 
event. 

Class meetings later in the evening 
provided everyone an opportunity to 
catch up on the latest developments 
affecting their lives for the coming 
year. But the biggest event of the day, 
as is always true, was the Welcome 
Back Dance, held for the first time at 
Sloss Furnace. 

The outdoor location added to the 
festivity for which Samford dances are 
known. "Planning the dance was ex- 
citing because having it outside at 
Sloss was a new idea. We were just 
hoping it wouldn't rain," said Melanie 
Faulkner, a junior psychology major 
from Birmingham. The weather co- 

Sonnie Folds and Tam Tillman enjoy getting to 
know each other during "Dinner on the Dirt." 

Students enjoy the traditional "Dinner on the 
Dirt" on the hill in front of Vail Dorm. This is the 
first opportunity many students have to get to 
know one another. 



operated perfectly as the night was 
clear and a gentle breeze kept the tem- 
perature down. 

Classes began Wednesday, and to 
help soothe frazzled nerves, students 
attended a concert/beach party on the 
quad that night. Chevy 6 played for 
hours, once again giving students a 
chance to dance a little. The evening 
was capped off by a spectacular fire- 
works display. 

On Thursday, Campus Ministries 



hosted Vision '88, which gave every- 
one a chance to see which campus 
activities looked most interesting. Alsc 
on the evening's agenda was the yearly 
Covenant Worship. 

TGIF! As weary undergrads would 
down their first week of school, David 
Kilbourne ministered to the soul, and 
later "Three Men and a Baby" min- 
istered to the sense of humor. Satur- 
day dawned wet and dreary, but that 
did not dampen the Bulldog spirit. 

Lew Arnold 




8 



Welcome Back 



A significantly sized crowd turned out 
in spite of the weather to cheer 
Samford on at Jacksonville State. 

Carla Willis, Welcome Back Chair- 
man, had no previous SGA committee 
experience. "I didn't know what I was 
doing," said the junior nursing major 
af Birmingham, "but it gave me a 
:hance to work with and get to know a 



lot of people I wouln't have other- 
wise." Through careful planning and 
hard work the Welcome Back Com- 
mittee put together a week that had 
something to offer to everyone. 

According to Anita Howell, a fresh- 
man interior design major, "College is 

SO great!" -Melanie Faulkner 

Law Arnold 




I have always 
loved Chevy 6 and 
I think they're a 
great way to kick 
off the fall semes- 



-Fran Merrell 

Photographic Services 




Dana Davis and Jeff Tilley are busy catching up 
with friends they haven't seen all summer long. 

Students gathered on the quad to enjoy the pop- 
ular style of Chevy 6. The band entertained 
students before the fireworks display. 



Student Liie ' 



= HERE WE COME : 



It was inevitable. The summer had 
to come to an end, and another 
school year was about to begin. But 
for some students, this year was going 
to be different. During the last week of 
August, approximately 650 students 
arrived on campus as Freshmen. 

"How do you get to the computer 
lab?", "Which side do I hold the cafe 
tray on?", " Can someone help me do 
this college algebra homework?", 
"Who was that gorgeous guy?!" — 
These were the typical questions that 
could be heard from freshmen on cam- 
pus. 

Many of the questions that freshmen 
asked were answered in their Fresh- 
man Forum classes. Freshmen Forum 
(also known as "Freshmen Boredom" 
to those who were required to take it) 
was a one-hour class that was fairly 
new to Samford. It was set up to help 
new students learn where everything 
was located on the campus, to tell stu- 
dents what classes were required of 
them, and to introduce students to oth- 
er freshmen with their same major. 
Basically, the class was established to 
organize and unify the freshmen class. 
Also trying to organize and unify the 
freshmen were the freshmen class of- 
ficers. This year's officers were Scott 
McBrayer-President, Marysha Tyler- 
Vice-President, Heather Meincke- 
Secretary, and Alicia Pagan-Treasurer. 
These four officers worked hard to 
make this year a good one for the class. 
The first meeting they held was the 
Homecoming meeting. Here, the stu- 

Freshmen Gentry Gonzalez and Patrick 
Burnham take time to pose for a quick shot as 
they leave the cafe after a busy hour of so- 
cializing. 



enny Kin 




10 



Freshmen 






Jenny King 




dents nominated girls for Freshman 
Homecoming attendant and guys for 
F'reshman Escort. After the elections, 
Amy Christmas from Evansville, In- 
diana, was selected as the attendant, 
and Phillip Moussakhani from Stone 
Mountain, Georgia, was named escort. 
As President of the freshmen class, 
Scott McBrayer was a member of the 
Organization Advisory Board. He rep- 
resented the freshmen in all issues 
concerning everything from open- 
dorm policies to the Freshmen's Step- 
Sing performance. There was a good 
deal of responsibility put on McBrayer 
and the other three officers, but with 
such a great group to lead, they ex- 
perienced nO problems. -GinaLuna 

Lew Arnold 




Right. Jennifer Watts, a freshman Sociology ma- 
jor from Alpharetta, Georgia, spends some time 
in the computer lab, a very popular place on 
campus. 

Below: Von Norris from Vinemont, Alabama, 
and Ashley Hammond from Marietta, Georgia, 
get to know each other as they face the hassles of 
their first Fall registration. 

Bottom: Elizabeth Pugh and Amy Christmas en- 
joy the time they have to meet many new people 
at Dinner on the Dirt held during Welcome Back 
Week. 



Student Life ' 



11 



MARDI GRAS 




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Plastic beads, Cajun food, laughter, 
all that jazz — Mardi Gras came 
not to Bourbon Street but 
Samford. The theme of Mardi Gras 
was carried out during Homecoming, 
the week of October 24-29. 

The week started Monday morning 
with a special Homecoming Convoca- 
tion. The day proceeded quickly to the 
afternoon and afternoon to evening 
when we heard from the Extras on the 
lawn of Vail dorm. Immediately fol- 
lowing the concert shots rang though 
the night and smoke hung loosely in 
the cool air as fireworks could be seen 
from all over campus. 

Tuesday ushered itself in with the 
celebration of Cajun Night in our be- 
loved Cafe. New Orleans came to the 
Cafe with spicy Cajun fried chicken 
and shrimp gumbo as two of the spe- 
cialties. 

Thursday brought Red-and-Blue 
Day to the campus along with the an- 
ticipation of the upcoming pep rally 
and crowning of a new Homecoming 
Queen. The pep rally featured cool air, 
warm hearts and high spirits. The 
Dipptones played 60's music that kept 
the Samford crowd rocking. The 
Samford Varsity cheerleaders led 
cheer after cheer to keep spirits flow- 
ing as the Bull Dolls continued the 
Mardi Gras spirit by throwing beads 
and performing a dance routine. Even 
through all the fun, tension mounted 
as the Homecoming Court was . . . 

Cheerleaders Briley Sheehan and Jamie Lamb 
boost the crowds spirits and encourage chanting 
during the Homecoming game. 

Being new at the Homecoming activities means 
nothing to the freshmen but a chance to show off 
their talent and creativity to the rest of the 
campus. 

Students enjoy the company of friends and the 
chance to socialize during the excitement of the 
Homecoming game. Here, freshmen homecom- 
ing court representatives Amy Christmas and 
Phillip Moussakhani and sophomore court rep- 
resentatives Susan Byrd and )ustin Rudd enjoy 
the game. 

Opposite page: Fans cheer as the Samford sky 
becomes filled with red, white, and blue bal- 
loons beginning the festivities of the Homecom- 
ing game. 



enny King 




^' ELTHAT 
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Jenny Kin 




12 



Homecoming 




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Ann Mane Harris 







lenny Kinj 



Senior Melisa Goodwin, a psychology major 
from Sterrett, Alabama, is escorted by Pat Ed- 
dins, a senior pre-med student from Hueytown, 
Alabama, during the announcement of the 
Homecoming Court. 

Coach and players watch closely the action that 
is taking place on the field during the game 
against Mars Hill. The team is victorious with a 
30-13 win. 

junior football hostesses Susan Kline and Kim 
White take time from the Homecoming game to 
play with the Samford mascot. 



14 



Homecoming 




Ann Marie Harris 




_ : iv<*BC^ 



SESSIONS MEMORIAL DIRECTORY 



TRUST IN THE LORD AND 00 GOOD 
PSALM 37^3 

H0MEC0MIG 
WELCOME ALUMNI 



SU VS MARS HILL STADIUM 
WELCOME PLEASANT GROVE HS BAND 
BOOKSTORE OPEN 10-AM - V30 PM 



S7S5S5SBS5B 




enny King 




CONTINUED . . . announced. Pictures 
snapped everywhere as Delta Zeta's 
own Hope Haslam was crowned. A 
Human Relations major from Santa Fe, 
New Mexico, Hope was very involved 
on campus, having served on Campus 
Ministries' Executive Council and on 
Housing Staff as Vail's Head Resident 
Assistant. She was escorted by Mike 
Brock, a senior from Atlanta. Complet- 
ing the court were Melisa Goodwin 
and Amy Smothers representing the 
Senior class and escorted by Matt Bur- 
ton and Pat Eddins, Michelle Brown 
escorted by David Corts representing 
the Junior class, Susan Byrd escorted 
by Justin Rudd representing the soph- 
omore class, and Amy Christmas es- 
corted by Philip Moussakhani from 
the Freshman class. 

With the climax reached and the 
queen crowned, how could the week 
get better? Well, the night not only got 
better but the feeling didn't drop any 
either. Horsedrawn carriage rides, like 
the ones you'd find in New York's 
Central Park, took students, alumni 
and family around the center of cam- 
pus. As sun gave way to moonlight, the 
walk from the Student center to Leslie 
S. Wright Fine Arts building was lit 
with candle bags. This walk lit the way 
for those going to see the Broadway 
production of Neil Simon's "Broadway 
Bound." Those who attended the pro- 
duction followed to the lobby where 
ice cream sundaes awaited. 

Finally, the awaited day had arrived. 
The day started early with the "open 
house" of each department on campus. 



Once again, the campus turns into a winter won- 
derland as students spent the night before the 
big game rolling trees, bushes, signs, and even 
buildings. 

Students cheer on the Bulldogs as they get the 
ball away from Mars Hill. 

The band, Cruise Control, performs at the 
Homecoming Ball which was held at The Club 
on Saturday night. 



Student Life 



15 



CONTINUED ... In the Bashinsky 
Fieldhouse could be found large quan- 
tities of barbeque and smiling faces. 
Sororities, fraternities and other or- 
ganizations on campus displayed par- 
aphernalia from this year and year's 
past for alumni to view and remember. 
The game was led off by the in- 
troduction of the Homecoming Court 
as they paraded around the stadium in 



convertibles. Past Mr. and Miss 
Howards, Mr. and Miss Samfords, and 
Homecoming Queens were also intro- 
duced. 

The game was most exciting with 
our own Bulldogs winning by a score 
of 30 — 13 against Mars Hill. There 
was never a dull moment for the fans. 
Red and blue shakers dotted the sta- 
dium the entire game. 

|enny King 



How students managed to study 
and juggle all the activities that 
went on is a talent which only col- 
lege students possess and hold the 
key. With Mardi Gras a success 
and all back to normal, this key 
will be put back for next year's 
Homecoming with the hope that it 
will be as exciting as this year's. - 

Carin Richardson 

Lew Arnold 



16 




There's nothing a child likes better than making 
friends with a huge stuffed animal and this little 
girl appears to be pleased with her new friend, 
the Samford mascot. 

Homecoming Court members Melisa Goodwin. 
Amy Smothers, and queen Hope Haslam flash 
smiles for the camera during the Homecoming 
game. 



Homecoming 



The band is a vital part of any football game, 
especially Homecoming. The band plays tunes 
to get the crowd cheering enthusiastically. 




Lew Arnold 



Homecoming Queen Hope Haslam. a senior 
from Sante Fe, New Mexico, shows her 
spirit and waves to the crowd before the 
commencement of the Homecoming game. 
She was escorted by Michael Brock, a se- 
nior from Marietta, Georgia. 



Student Life 



17 



Sheree Netherton dazzles Ihe audience during 
the talent portion ol the i ompetition. Sheree is a 
freshman from Decatur and was sponsored by 
Alpha Delta l'i 

Angela Faulk, top, and Kim Williamson, bottom, 
display their poise and beauts during the eve- 
ning gown competition, 

Sonya Phillips poses with her family after being 
crowned Miss Entre Nous 1989. 

fenny Kni({ 



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Miss Entre Nous 




MISS ENTRE NOUS 



"S 



imply Irresistible" was an ap- 
propriate theme for this 
year's Miss Entre Nous Pag- 
eant. The Leslie S. Wright stage was 
covered with irresistible Samford la- 
dies in November as the pageant 
opened up with a choreographed num- 
ber performed by the Junior Varsity 
cheerleaders. 

To start the night off, the contestants 
paraded before the judges and audi- 
ence and displayed their glamour in 
the evening gown competition. As 
they exited the stage, they rushed to 
prepare for the next portion of the 
night — the talent competition. The 
girls crowded into the backstage dress- 
ing rooms where there was a flood of 
costumes, evening gowns, make-up, 
and curling irons. 

Although backstage may have been 
chaos, all the contestants emerged 



with poise and grace as they moved 
into the entertainment portion of the 
program. They dazzled the audience 
with a variety of dance routines and 
vocal pieces as well as drama and in- 
strumental performances. 

The girls participating in the pageant 
were from many different back- 
grounds and varied areas of campus 
life. Janet Lewis, a sophomore English 
major from Lilburn, GA, was spon- 
sored by Mr. and Mrs. Larry Lewis, 
and performed" on the piano. Spon- 
sored by Zeta Tau Alpha were soph- 
omore Natalie Hernandez, a music and 
math major from Jacksonville, FL, who 
performed on the piano, and Amy 
Christmas, a freshman pre-law major 
from Evansville, IN, who performed 
on the flute. Tracy Toussaint, a soph- 
omore paralegal major from Birming- 
ham who performed a dance routine, 



and Cindy Berger, a freshman from 
Clearwater, FL, who also performed a 
dance routine were both sponsored by 
Phi Mu. Gina Black, a sophomore from 
Birmingham who sang, was sponsored 
by Pi Kappa Alpha. Jenise Johnston, a 
sophomore elementary education ma- 
jor from Fullerton, CA, performed a 
vocal and harp combination and was 
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Gene John- 
ston. Sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi 
were Julia Richardson, a junior from 
Bessemer who performed vocally, and 
freshman Sheree Netherton of Deca- 
tur, who also sang. Kim Williamson, a 
junior Business Management major 
from Labanon, TN, who performed a 
dance routine, and Lea Fairley, a 
freshman voice major from West 
Memphis, AR, who . . . 

The 1989 Miss Entre Nous Pageant winners are 
Angela Faulk, first runner-up; Jenise Johnston, 
third runner-up; Sonya Phillips, Miss Entre 
Nous; and Mildred Lanier, second runner-up. 

Lew Arnold 




Student Life 



19 



Lew , 



( 4 

In the Miss Entre 
Nous Pageant I experi- 
enced a great time of 
Christian fellowship 
and shared an exciting 
and momentous occa- 
sion with many new 
friends as we anxiously 
awaited the corona- 
tion. > > 

— Kim Bramlett 

Jenny King 




Julie Coons, Miss Entre Nous 1988, crowns 
Sonya Phillips as the new Miss Entre Nous. 
Sonya is a senior from Oneonta, Alabama. 

The contestants line up for one final viewing 
before the judges during the evening gown com- 
petition. 



20 



Miss Entre Nous 




CONTINUED . . . sang, were both 
sponsored by Chi Omega. Lambda Chi 
Alpha sponsored sophomore Kim 
Bramlett, a voice major from Cornelia, 
GA, who performed vocally. The 
School of Nursing sponsored junior 
nursing major Kristen Hickman of Bir- 
mingham who performed on the piano. 
Melissa Bailey, a sophomore from 
Dunwoody, GA, was sponsored by Sig- 
ma Chi and performed a ballet routine. 
Leisl Gilliam, a sophomore from 
Calera, AL, sang and was sponsored by 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gilliam. Delta 
Omicron sponsored Birmingham soph- 
omore voice major Mildred Lanier, 
who sang. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Evans 
sponsored senior Julie Evans, a math 
major from Sylacauga who performed 



on the piano. Sigma Nu sponsored se- 
nior Sonya Phillips of Oneonta who 
sang, and Angela Faulk, a senior Psy- 
chology major from Hartford, was 
sponsored by Delta Zeta and per- 
formed a dramatic interpretation. 

Sonya Phillips, overall winner, cap- 
tured first place in the talent compe- 
tition with her interpretation of "Via 
Dolorosa". Gina Black captured the 
swimsuit competition which was held 
previous to the pageant and was closed 
to everyone except the judges. 

Angela Tower, Miss Alabama 1985, 
hosted the evening while Mr. Melvin 
Murphree, Mrs. Jeannie S. Morrow 
and Mrs. Mitzi Prater judged the con- 
testants. 

Many hours of planning and hard 

Lew Arnold 




work made the night a success. This 
planning was the resposibility of the 
pageant director Cindy Vines and her 
committee. The committee members 
included Kim Oates. Assistant Direc- 
tor; Amy Lawrence, Publicity Director 
Melissa Goodwin, Choreographer 
Anne Wilson; Tiffany Clinton 
Michelle Cartwright; Katie Bevers; and 
Michelle Mitchell. 

Sonya Phillips won a $500 scholar- 
ship and the opportunity to compete as 
Miss Sam ford in the Miss Alabama 
pageant in June. First place runner-up 
was Angela Faulk. Second place went 
to Mildred Lanier and placing third 
was Jenise Johnston. 



Miss Entre Nous 1989 Sonya Phillips poses just 
after being crowned. Sonya. who was sponsored 
by the brothers of Sigma Nu. will represent 
Samford in the Miss Alabama Pageant. 

Julia Richardson, a sophomore Early Childhood 
Education major from Bessemer, stuns the 
crowd during the competition. Julia was spon- 
sored by the sisters of Alpha Delta Pi. 

lenny King 




Student Life 



21 



i a 



fenny King 




22 



Miss Entre Nous 



Opposite page, lop left: Melissa Bailey, an Early 
Childhood Education major from Dunwoody. 
Georgia shows her poise and grace before the 
judges. Melissa was sponsored by the brothers of 
Sigma Chi. 

Opposite page, top right: Tracy Toussa.'.it stuns 
the judges during the evening gown competi- 
tion. Tracy is a paralegal major from Birming- 
ham and was sponsored by the sisiters of Phi 
Mu. 

Opposite page, bottom: Sophomore Gina Black, 
freshman Lea Fairley. and junior Kim William- 
son pose for a quick picture after the pageant. 
The pageant proves to be a great time to meet 
other girls from all over campus. 



Left: Mildred Lanier, a sophomore voice majoi 
from Birmingham, placed third in the overall 
competition and poses here with hei trophy 

Top right: Amy Christmas, .1 freshman pre-law 

major from Evansville, Indiana, shows oil hei 
beautiful smile and poise to the judges. Amy was 
sponsored by the sisters of Zeta Tail Alpha, 

Bottom right: Gina Black, a sophomore From 
Homewood, received first place in the Bwimsuil 
competition. She was sponsored by the brothers 
of Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Lew Arnold 



Iran) Kinx 





Student Life 



23 



ROTUNDA CLUB 



<jfartv%¥v/d 3w&^Z6^a &J^cnaKZ6) ^hedt (oca&d Jfri iou& 



Lew Arnold 



From its distinctive copper dome 
and elegant Rotunda Club to 
classrooms and laboratories fea- 
turing the latest technology, the 
Dwight and Lucille Beeson Center for 
the Healing Arts was a unique exam- 
ple of classical architecture and func- 
tional design. 

Focal point of the 30,000-square foot 
Center for the Healing Arts was an 
open rotunda soaring 55 feet high. 
Hanging from the walls of the rotunda 
were four murals depicting healing 
scenes from the Bible. 

D. Jeffrey Mims of Southern Pines, 
N.C., a talented murals and fresco 
painter who used the technique of 
classical realism developed during the 
Italian Renaissance, was commis- 
sioned to paint the murals after a na- 
tional search two years ago. 

A bronze statue of a healing angel 
adorned a pedestal in the courtyard of 
the Center for the Healing Arts. 

The stately Center for the Healing Arts looks 
down over the campus from a high and lofty hill. 

The Angel of Mercy welcomes visitors to the 
center which houses the Ida V. Moffett School of 
Nursing. 

Administration and guests enjoy the elegant at- 
mosphere while eating in the Rotunda Club din- 
ing room. 





Lew Arnold 



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Rotunda Club 





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The statue was cast in Italy by sculptor 
Urbano Buratti from a design by Bir- 
mingham artist Constantine Breton. 

The structure also housed the Ro- 
tunda Club, a beautifully appointed 
dining and club area with membership 
open to faculty, staff and alumni of 
Samford, and several guest rooms for 
housing campus speakers and other 
visitors. 

Members could choose to go through 
the buffet consisting of soup, salad and 
sandwich or make reservations to or- 
der from the menu and pay a higher 
price. Members were billed monthly 
for the charges. 

Southern Living magazine and 
Cooking Light magazine recipes were 
featured on the club's menu. Manager 
of the club Stephanie Sain said she 
worked on this project with Don Lo- 
gan, Executive Editor of Southern Liv- 
ing, who was also on the Board of 
Trustees at Samford . 

The food served at the Rotunda Club 
was prepared by Mariott Corporation. 
The head cook in charge of catering for 
Samford Dining Services was brought 
in to complete the staff at the club. 

The facilities consisted of a recep- 
tion room, the Stewart Library, the 
Marion room for reservation dining 
only, the Eastlake room for buffet, and 
the Jon Beeson dining room for small- 
party dining. 

The Rotunda Club sprang from an 
idea of Lucille Beeson, donator of the 
Healing Arts Center. Beeson designat- 
ed when she donated the money that 
she wanted included in the center a 
place for faculty and staff to get away. 

"This designated gift has enabled 
Samford University to modernize its 
facilities and also to provide a visually 
striking complement to an already 
beautiful campus," said President 
Thomas E. Corts. 

Artist D. Jeffrey Mims makes preliminary 
sketches and paints a subject for the murals in 
the Center for the Healing Arts. 

The Stewart Library offers a place for quiet read- 
ing and study for faculty and staff. 



Student Life 



25 




My main goal 
was for all those 
involved, the peo- 
ple running the 
booths and the 
guests, to keep the 
purpose of the 
whole event in 
mind. ' ' 

— Gwen Robinson 



A group of ZTA's are auctioned off by Lee Pinson 
to raise money for Summer Missions. This auc- 
tion raised more money than any other event at 
Fall Carnival. 

These guys enjoy standing around and watching 
all the activities of the evening. Concerts and 
skits were performed throughout the evening in 
the fieldhouse along with the famous Zeta auc- 
tion. 

Friends enjoy spending time together at Fall 
Carnival. It is traditionally a great time to have 
fun while contributing to a worthwhile cause. 

All pictures taken by photographic services. 



26 



Fall Carnival 



FALL CARNIVAL 



"OVTyzad 



'omed 



or 




<ytir t^yumme^ 



dtmd 



Once again, Fall Carnival proved 
to be an event where the 
Samford community came to- 
gether for one purpose. The carnival 
was one of the major fund raisers for 
the Summer Missions program. Along 
with other fund raisers, such as cookie 
deliveries and exam care packages 
throughout the year, Fall Carnival 
raised money for the Home Missions 
fund of the Southern Baptist Home 
Missions Board. 

The creative ideas of the organiza- 
tions and events of the night attracted 



many onlookers and partit ipants, and 
over $1,200 was raised, The coolness 
of the evening added extra fun to t hi- 
annual Sigma Chi mud wrestling 
event and the dunking booth spon- 
sored by the freshman class. Othei at - 
tivities of the night included Alpha 
Delta Pi's pie throw, the BSU egg loss. 
a photo booth sponsored by the res- 
ident assistants, and Zeta Tau Alpha's 
slave auction which raised the most 
money for the night. Many other 
groups, such as the Sophomore class 
and the Math Club sold goodies for 

|enn) kmit 




donations lo the cause. Not onk were 
man) ol the booths and ai tivities 
sponsored by Ihe various sororities, 
fraternities, and other organizations on 
campus, but man) ol the lo< al i bun ti- 
es were also involved The raising of 

money for summer missions was < er- 
tainly .1 1 ommunity effoi t 

A spe< ial feature ol the 1 arnival was 
the entertainment provided inside 
Bashinsky fieldhouse Again, the en- 
tertainment provided was by students 
campus organizations, and local 

churches. The "show", hosted by 

Chris Blazer, featured individuals and 
groups including Merritt Seshul. Laura 
Scott, a trio of Karen Crissom. Karen 
Fairchild, and Erline Spiller. the SU 
clowning team, the Word Players, and 
the Mountain Top Kids from Shades 
Mountian Baptist Church. 

Cwen Robinson, a member of the 
Executive Council of Campus Minis- 
tries and in charge of the night's events 
along with Scott McGinnis, was ex- 
cited about the great turnout and at- 
titude of all those who participated. 
"My main goal was for all those in- 
volved, the people running the booths 
and the guests, to keep the purpose of 
the whole event in mind." 

Besides just raising money for Sum- 
mer Missions, a more specific goal of 
Campus Ministries was that the car- 
nival might interest people in Summer 
Missions and provide information 
about the various mission projects to 
participants 

Not only did Fall Carnival turn out 
to be a fun and exciting night for all. 
but it was all done for a very worth- 
while cause. What better purpose 
could anything have but to raise mon- 
ey which would be used in the spread- 
ing of the gospel through the ministrv 
of summer missionaries 1 , \ n n<-^fm 

Nancy lohnson arrests and holds Douglas Helms 
captive in the Delta Omirron |ail This tail mi 
just one of main creative wayi organizations 
raised money during Kail Carnival Other pop- 
ular events included the dunking booth and 
EX's annual mud wrestling 



Student Lite 



27 



A DAY IN THE LIFE 



^a^^r/d ^a/^ &/wt/Jfa o2^^ c^fe dzdl \tzaae 



It's 6:30 in the morning. My alarm 
goes off. and the annoying sound 
awakes me. My first instinct is to 
throw the clock across the room but 
instead I just hit snooze. Ten minutes 
later it goes off again, and I go through 
the same process until I'm frantically 
rushed to get to class on time. I go by 
the Cafe to grab a quick breakfast but 
since I left my I.D. in my room I can't 
get in. After some quick thinking I tell 
them I lost it, and they let me in "for 
breakfast only." 
Eventually I make it to class won- 



8:45 



Mornings come to an early start and a 
fast start for many of us. Alarms go off 
early, but after pushing the snooze 
button a dozen times, we are forced to 
get ready in a hurry. It's off to the 
showers where we have to wait in line 
for a while and then back to the room 
to get ready for the day. Getting ready 
can often be a tough task for most of us 
as we rush to make it to our first class. 



9:00 



After running across the quad, you 
make it to class just as the professor is 
shutting the door. You sit in your fa- 
vorite seat and prepare for another 
long and tedious hour of notes. Throw 
in some daydreams and a few yawns, 
and hopefully you will get out early. 
Even though class is usually the last 
thing on our minds, what are we here 
for anyway?!? 



dering if I will be able to make it 
through class without falling asleep. 
That in itself is an achievement. I hike 
across campus in order to get to my 
next class and get there just in time to 
grab a front row seat?! Anyway, as 
class ends I am faced with the dilem- 
ma of going to Convo. Those eight re- 
quired semester credits haunt me until 
I consent to go. But, before I can go to 
Convo I must stop by and check my 
mail box. The student center is bus- 
tling at this time of day. Off to the 
chapel for convo. I need to study! I 



have a quiz at 11:00, and I'm actually 
awake for this one but it goes by slow- 
ly. Maybe it's just my anticipation for 
"Days of Our Lives." Last week it en- 
ded in suspense. I can't wait to see if 
Roman and Diana survive. Everyone 
gathers around the big screen t.v. in 
the student center to see if they meet 
their fate. Of course, this episode ends 
leaving me hanging and I'm off to the 
Cafe for a little socialization. Not for 
food but socialization. Then it's off to 
work. These on-campus jobs are 
stimulating, but the pay is low. But 



enny King 



28 



Day in the Life 




en again what do you expect. After 

ork, there is a little time for some 

creation like racquetball, swimming, 

a couple of laps around the track. 

ter a busy day it's back to the Cafe 

: r prime-time socializing and maybe 

l>alad. I hear they're pretty safe. After 

inner I'm off to the library to study. 

j> I open my books I happen to see 

i meone that I haven't seen in days. 

e talk for a while which gives me 

"ne to get situated. I go over a page of 

!)tes and as I get to the top of the 
cond page I see "THE" man on cam- 
is. My heart flutters as I watch him 
alk across the room. All at once he's 
rrounded by girls. I am quickly re- 



minded of the male/female ratio here. 
It isn't looking too promising. 

I finally give up on studying in the 
library and head to my room. It seems 
as though I've wasted hours trying to 
get organized to study and taking 
study breaks in between visiting ses- 
sions. 

On the way up to my room, I run 
into a friend who is headed to Teddy's 
Yogurt for a little snack. Of course, I 
must go. After an hour or so of visiting, 
we decide that it's time to go back to 
campus, and I must get back to stud- 
ying. 

In my room, I again prepare to study. 
But it just so happens that my favorite 

Lew Arnold 




television show is on. I haven't seen it 
since . . . last week! 

Time flies when you're having fun. 
But it's time to get to some serious 
studying. As I sit in my bed propped by 
pillows. I manage to get a little done 
but the comfort of the bed is too tempt- 
ing. I reset my alarm and prepare for 
bed. The room's hot so I open the win- 
dow, but by 2:00 a.m. it's cold and I 
have to shut it. The night goes on until 

It's 6:30 in the morning. My alarm goes 
off, and the annoying sound awakes 

me. -lanet Evans 



10:00 



To go or not to go? That is the question. 
It is hard to decide whether to go to 
convocation, go to your room, or hang 
out in the student center and gossip 
with friends. Of course, if you need to 
study, convo is the best decision be- 
cause you can learn the material for a 
test and get convo credit. Whatever 
you decide, don't forget to stop by and 
check your mailbox first. 



10:10 



Those who decide not to go to convo 
often spend time in the bookstore 
checking out the cards, looking 
through the magazines, buying the 
novel they have to read for their Eng- 
lish class, cashing checks, and buying 
gum and other snacks for the next 
class. The bookstore also has been 
known to be a great place for social- 
izing. 



Student Life 



29 



Jenny King 



12:00 



When 12 o'clock comes around, stu- 
dents from all corners of the campus 
swarm the campus' number one place 
to scope and gossip — the cafe. As you 
enter, you here the all too familiar 
beep of cafe cards. Despite the food, 
the cafe is the only place you can see 
most of your friends at one time and 
get the scoop as to what is happening 
on campus. 




DORM LIFE 



Shm &&n Jo '&&I4, S?& 




"Dormitory living is such an im- 
portant part of the college experi- 
ence," says sophomore Dianne 
Shoemake. Samford offered a vari- 
ety of living experiences, from what 
many considered as the "Beeson 
Country Club," to the "Davis Hall 
Closets." 

Beeson Woods, the recently de- 
veloped apartment-like living, con- 
tinued to be popular among 
Samford students. Senior resident 
assistant, Amy Lawrence, stated 
that "Beeson is a gradual change to 
an apartment atmosphere and offers 
modern conveniences not seen in 
the other housing developments on 
Samford's campus." Lawrence add- 
ed, "I have enjoyed living in Beeson 
Woods my senior year." 

Helen Middlebrooks, a manage- 
ment major, agreed with Lawrence. 
"Beeson's laundry conveniences, 
television variety, and kitchen fa- 
( ilities far outweigh any inconven- 
ience that the extra walk may 
cause." 

On the other side of the coin, 
freshman Kelly Newsome, from 
Roebuck, was happy she was a Vail 
Davis resident. "Not having air con- 



ditioning and sharing a hall bathroom 
have not been problems. In fact I realy 
like the open door policy and the 
friendliness of Vail Davis students." 

A, B, and C dorms were renovated 
during the summer to improve the liv- 
ing conditions for those students. A 
large number of A, B, and C residents 
were freshmen which allowed them to 
become acquainted with other stu- 
dents who were also spending their 
first semester away from home. 

Samford encouraged students to re- 
side on campus because this allowed 



for more campus involvement opor- 
tunities. A four year veteran of dor- 
mitory living, senior Kristen Lucas 
stated, "I have the rest of my life to 
live in an apartment, but only four 
years to fully experience college." 

Whether developing new friend- 
ships or learning to adapt to new 
and exciting situations, dorm living 
was a popular "thing to do" at 

Samford. -Suzanne Shoemake 

Jana Hamil, a junior from Goodwater, AL, 
enjoys the environment of her Beeson Woods 
dorm room. 



enny King 







30 



Day in the Life 



Lew Arnold 




1:35 



After being in the cafe for an hour and 
a half, its time to take a break and get 
some fresh air out in the quad. The 
quad, which is the focal point of the 
campus, is graced by the Centennial 
Walk. The area is also a great place for 
studying, sleeping, catching some rays, 
playing frisbee and football, or just 
wasting some time between classes. 



2:00 



When classes finish for the day, many 
students work at jobs on campus such 
as computer services, the post office, 
lab assistants, administration offices, 
resident assistants, and various other 
positions. These jobs provide students 
with a little extra spending money and 
are more convenient than off-campus 
employment. 



3:00 



Not everyone has the afternoon free. 
Many students' afternoons are full of 
more classes and labs. These labs sup- 
plement lecture material in Biology. 
Chemistry and foreign language class- 
es with hands-on experience. Al- 
though labs occupy most of the af- 
ternoon, they often prove most helpful 
to students in these classes. 



Student Life 



31 



I'M 



5:00 



Five o'clock is prime gathering time in 
the cafe. After all, the cafe is the social 
hub of the university and all students 
gather to socialize and at least survey 
the possibilities for dinner. If you're 
lucky you'll find something to eat and 
be full when you leave. But if not, you 
can always hit Johnny Ray's for a 
barbeque sandwich and a slice of co- 
conut creme pie. 



6:00 



After dinner, still other campus ac- 
tivities require your attention. It may 
be play practice, discipleship groups, 
intramural sports, project group meet- 
ings, sorority and fraternity meetings 
or other responsibilities. Being in- 
volved on campus is something many 
people strive for, yet sometimes it re- 
quires a lot of time. 



8:00 



When the sun goes down, a trip to the 
library is usually part of the schedule. 
Students needing to research are usu- 
ally found on the second floor. Those 
who are serious about studying can 
normally find a haven on the third or 
fourth floor. However, you will gen- 
erally find most students involving 
themselves in social activity on the 
first floor. 



32 



Day in the Life 




11:00 



'As the day draws to a close and morn- 
ing approaches, the campus shuts 
down. However, the Waffle House of- 
fers 24 hours of coffee to help students 
cram for their tests in the morning. 
These "all-nighters" are essential to 
college life. And so, the day in the life 

10 f a student ends in hopes of a few 
good hours of sleep and another sue- 




Jenny King 



DORM POLICY 



w^^oo. wvasigte w^^^^m^d.^ 



: 



OPEN DORMS — a controver 
sial issue on campus for quite 
some time. Last year the Stu- 
dent Government Association de- 
cided to tackle this once unheard of 
idea. Todd Heifner headed up a 
team to research and construct a 
proposal worthy of the Student Body 
and Administration. 

A survey of Samford students was 
conducted. Of the 1,039 students 
polled, 1,013 were in favor of open 



dorms. Forty-two colleges and univer- 
sities that are equivalent to Samford 
were polled. Every school had visi- 
tation privileges. Eighty-three percent 
had in-room privileges, and 57% had 
open dorms seven days a week for 24 
hours a day. Fourteen percent had 
open dorms for three full weeks out of 
the month. 

The proposal, considered the most 
extensive presented to the Adminis- 
tration, was presented only to be re- 




jected with the following concerns: 
security, fear of imposing it on 
someone not in favor of it, and the 
conservatism of the constituency. 

After the proposal was turned 
down another proposal was submit- 
ted asking for seven days of open 
dorms for the fall semester. This 
propsal was approved. Although 
this was not the original , SGA was 
satisfied with the outcome. Com- 
menting on the tug-of-war, SGA 
President Steve Davidson said. 
The issue is not over yet. SGA is 
planning to either submit another 
proposal or ask for a certain num- 
ber of days in the Spring." ^onnt*raid« 

and Dana McClcndan 

A Cappella Choir members John Bank- 
son and Donna Moore get a taste of open 
dorm living at A Cappella Choir Camp at 
Shocco Springs. Open dorms was a major 
Issue throughout the year. 



Jenny King 



Student Liis 



33 



STEP SING 



J%d c&acfr Smt/^efler tVAwi 




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Step Sing '89 returned the annual 
Samford event to it's former ex- 
citement and glory. "This year's 
presentation was the best I believe it's 
ever been," said Rick Traylor, asso- 
ciate dean of students. 

The program not only featured the 
return of the social fraternities, who 
boycotted the event last year, and the 
full participation of the social soror- 
ities, but also the introduction of a new 
group, the Black Student Organiza- 
tion. Step Sing made a successful 
comeback because "the students 
missed it from last year," according to 
Step Sing Director, Chip Colee. 

In efforts to re-establish this long 
standing tradition, the Step Sing Com- 
mittee offered incentives for participat- 
ing groups. For the first time, the first 
three places were named in each cat- 
egory. In addition to the groups in 
these places receiving trophies, they 
also received cash prizes. The overall 
winner, better known as the Sweep- 
stakes Winner, also received a dance 
that was given in their honor by the 
Student Government Association. 

With 1 5 groups participating in Step 
Sing '89, the stage was set for two sold- 
out performances February 10th and 
11th. The theme for this year's pro- 
duction was "Dancing in the Streets." 




Sam Fldlcr 
ii 

We participated in 
order to add to campus 

unity. Just as Martin 

Luther King said, Tor a 

piano to be played 

exceJientiy, both the 

black and white keys 

must be played.' jj 

-Jeff Jackson 



Appropriately, the stage was decorat- 
ed by a street scene, down to the street) 
light. 

Masters of Ceremony for this year's) 
production were Sherie Rothermel and 
Justin Rudd. Sherie, a sophomore the- 
atre major, was from Greenville, South 
Carolina, and Justin was a sophomore 
business management major from 
Ozark, Alabama. 

After hours of practice and prep- 
aration, the students were able to see 
the entire show on Thursday, Febru- 
ary 9th, at dress rehearsal. Enthusi- 
asm and excitement filled the air onl 
that night as each group performed for 
the other groups and the student body. 

On Saturday night, all of the hard! 
work, time and money that each or-l 
ganization had put into their shows 
finally paid off. After two nights of per- 
forming for the judges it finally came 
down to the top three shows in each 
category: women's division, men's di-j 
vision and mixed division. 

In the women's division, Alpha Delta! 
Pi sorority won the first place honors 
with their show, "Mysteries of the Ori- 
ent." The second place award went to 
the sisters of Chi Omega, who gave a 
special patriotic "Salute to America." 
Wrapping up the third place . . . 



Lew Arnold 



34 



Delta Omicron, professional music frater- 
nity for women, wows the crowd with their 
tight harmony and beautiful voices during 
their "Steppln' Out" show. 

Step Sing emcees Justin Rudd and Sherie 
Rothermel entertain the crowd and dress 
the part as well as Inform them of the up- 
coming show. 



Step Sing 




^^ 



if: 



Student Lile 




HARD WORK 



<MaAed <bu<^<Jwi^ <bw?^ 



W * T to be 
f*>JH on the inside of Step Sing. 
^^H[ 7 ■ W^^M Because I didn't 


^^^A v ""^^M participate in any 
wjkwf' H^H particular show, I was 

^^E^j^tfi ^^H everyone without the 


Lew Arnold 



CONTINUED ... for the women were 
the sisters of Delta Zeta. Delta Zeta's 
show featured songs from "Across 
America." 

The brothers of Sigma Chi fraternity 
won first place in the men's division 
with their rendition of the "Blues Broth- 
ers." Surprisingly, there was a tie for 
second place in the division. The 
brothers of Sigma Nu and the brothers 
of Lambda Chi Alpha both took home 
the second place award. The brothers 
of Sigma Nu proudly saluted 
"Alabama, the Heart of Dixie," and the j 
brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha pre-, 
sented their show, "King of the Jungle." 

In the mixed division, the sophomore 

Lew Arnold 



36 



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Step Sing 











[class placed first with their perfor- 
Imance of "You've Come a Long Way, 
Baby." The Ministerial Association 
placed second with a show that had 
message. "Faith Like a Child" dem- 
onstrated a desire for each of us to 
come to the Father with that same sim- 
ple faith of a child. 

The Freshman class overcame 
great obstacles to place third with their 
production, "Roll On." For many it was 
their first time to even see a Step Sing 
performance, much less be in one of 
the shows. 

When these awards had been an- 
nounced, it came down to the three 
first place winners in competition for 
Sweepstakes. The sisters of Alpha Del- 
ta Pi won the Sweepstakes Award 
hands down. Their extravagant show 
and costumes demonstrated their de- 
sire to win for the fourth time a row. 
The themes of the organizations per- 
forming differed as much as each or- 



ganization. The sisters of Phi Mu paid 
"A Tribute to Elvis," the sisters of Zeta 
Tau Alpha presented "Spies in the 
Night," the Senior class recounted the 
past and bid a fond farewell to their 
Alma Mater. Also, in the men's divi- 
sion, the brothers of Pi Kappa Phi let 
the audience experience the emotions 
surrounding "Hello and Goodbye." 

The members of the Black Student 
Organization and the Sisters of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha, the first black sorority 
on campus performed together for the 
first time in Step Sing in the mixed 
division. Their show contained songs 
such as "Rockin' Robin" and "Where 
Did Our Love Go?" as they presented 
a "Salute to Motown." 

In the past, the sisters of Delta Om- 
icron, a national music fraternity, have 
helped the audience get into the spirit 
of Step Sing by opening the night's 
production. 

Lew Arnold 



Opposite pac/i 1 Representatives from each 
winning group pose with their trophies. 
Sophomores, first place Mixed, Melody 
Brock and Rich Johnson; AAlI. Sweep- 
stakes, Mandy Rodgers and Karen 
Fairchild; IX, first place Men's, Barry 
Mathis and Steven Stroud. 

Hard work and organization from the Step 
Sing Committee made it all come together. 
Participating in the awards presentation 
were Stephen Davidson, Mike Pugh, Ginger 
Hill, Cade Peeper, Anne Wilson, and Chip 
Colee, Step Sing chairman. 

Lew Arnold 




Lew Arnold 




Kim Williamson, a member of the Step Sing 
committee, opens Step Sing '89 by 
"Dancing in the Streets". 

The Step Sing band, under the direction of 
John Bankson, worked long and hard with 
each organization to perfect their program. 
Band members include: Joey Thomas, Da- 
vid Parnell, John Bankson. Kendall Davis, 
Rob Thomas, Randall Chism, Suzy Oliver, 
Rob Ray, Mark Brown, David Abee, and 
Darryl Ingram. 



Student Liie 



37 



38 




HIGH HOPES 




Beth Monroe & / 

CONTINUED . . . This year, however. 
Delta Omicron, a non-competing 
group, brought the show to a close 
with their performance of "Steppin' 
Out." 

Other awards that were presented 
at the Step Sing performance were the 
SGA Scholarships and the Spirit of 
Step Sing Awards. SGA President Ste- 
phen Davidson and Vice-President of 
the Senate Mike Pugh presented the 
awards. The recipients of freshman 
scholarships were Elizabeth Stanford 
and Amy Christmas. For the sopho- 
more class, Margaret Rowell and Jus- 
tin Rudd were the recipients. Cynthia 
Williams and Scott McGinnis received 
the scholarships for the junior class. 

A new award that was established 
this year was the Spirit of Step Sing 
Award. The winners of this award at- 
tended a luncheon in their honor at the 
Rotunda Club. Along with the winners, 
their families were also invited to 
share this special moment of recog- 
nition. 

Winners of the Spirit of Step Sing 
Award were chosen by the organi- 
zation that they were a member of. 
Each organization elected the one 
member that best exemplified the true 
spirit of Step Sing. 

Step Sing '89 returned this annual 
tradition to it's former glory and may- 
be it even improved it. -Stacy Pidwrmg 

Opposite page: The sisters of Zeta Tau Al- 
pha step out of the fog and show their stuff 
s«m Fidier to the students at dress rehearsal. 

AAI1 spent many grueling hours practicing 
in the open air of Ginger Hill's tennis 
courts. Susan McGaha, Karen Luster, and 
Karen Grissom concentrate on learning all 
those moves. 

Roommates Emily Surratt and Lisa Rob- 
ertson decide to exchange props before the 
beginning of the show. 

Sharon Hill and Tanya Hebert. participants 
in the Chi Omega show, stop to pose for a 
quick picture. 



Student Life 



39 



: COMING A LONG WAY, BABY = 



The Senior Class said good-bye to 
Samford in a musical way. Their 
show, which was arranged by 
Mike Hunter and choreographed by 
Ginny Gibson included tunes such as 
"Another Brick in the Wall" and "Kiss 
Him Goodbye". 

The Sophomore Class took first place 
in the mixed division with "You've 
Come A Long Way Baby". Arranged 
by Kendall Davis and choreographed 
by Natalie Nipper and Karen Morrow, 
the show entertained all with songs 
ranging from "Ooh Baby" to "You Must 
Have Been a Beautiful Baby". 




40 



Step Sing 



T] 


- ^V 




♦4 


w^*i 


' «? 1. 


ta-v •■-?' 





Lew Arnold 



Ltw Arnold 




The Freshman Class rolled away 
with third place with their "Roll 
On" show. The show, which was 
a tribute to the automobile, included 
songs such as "Get Out of my Dreams, 
Get Into my Car" and "Chitty Chitty 
Bang Bang". It was arranged by 
Randall Davis and choreographed by 
Ruth Duvall. 

Singing songs such as "Jesus Loves the 
Little Children" and "I am a Promise", 
the Ministerial Association became lit- 
tle children again and took second 
place in the Mixed division with their 
show, "Faith Like A Child". The show 
was choreographed by Kim Kotchmar 
and arranged by Ashley Brooks. 



Lew Arnold 

The Black Student Organization daz- 
zled the audience with their first ap- 
pearance in Step Sing and their 
"Salute to Motown" show. The show 
included hits from the past such as 
"Rockin Robin" and "Do You Love 
Me?" and was arranged by Evie Mc- 
Call. 



Student Life 



41 



THE BLUES BROTHERS 



<j/<!&ma Eni Mhd <Jae <Me/id ^0utcdicw 



Lew Arnc'. 




42 



Step Sing 











After working non- 
stop for two weeks, 
you'd think we would 
be tired, but the 
anticipation of the 
performance kept us 
going and the hard 
work payed off. J J 

-Damon Denney 



L«w Arnold 



Opposite page: Sigma Chi won the 
Men's division with their "Blues Broth- 
ers" show and a little help from David 
Cunningham and Brad Waller. The 
group performed and wowed the the 
audience with tunes such as "Soul 
Man" and "Gimme Some Lovin". The 
show was arranged by Rob Thomas 
and choreographed by Barry Mathis. 

Sigma Nu rolls out the flag of their 
"Sweet Home, Alabama", tying for 
second place in the Men's division. 
The show, arranged by Andy White 
and choreographed by Steve Lamb, 
included down home hits such as 
"Dixie" and "My Home's in Alabama". 

"Welcome to the Jungle," the brothers 
of Lambda Chi Alpha sang as they 
tied for second place in the Men's di- 
vision. They entertained the crowd 
with their rendition of "Lion Sleeps To- 
night" and "Jungle Love". Their show 
was choreographed by Jon Brown and 
arranged by John Bankson. 

Pi Kappa Phi helped the audience ex- 
perience the emotions of the words 
hello and goodbye in their show, 
"Hello, Goodbye". John Bankson ar- 
ranged the show which included 
songs such as "Hello, I Love You" and 
"Bye, Bye Love". 



Student Liie 



43 



Right: The sisters of Chi Omega raise 
their arms as they sing "A Patriotic 
Salute To America." 

Middle left: Amy Smothers sings with 
her sisters in ZTA's show, "Spies In The 
Night". 

Middle right: AZ placed third in the 
Women's division with their show 
"Across America". 

Bottom left: Kim Bramlett leads her line 
as Phi Mu presents "A Tribute to Elvis". 

Boffom right: The Chi Omega sisters 
gather in the floor as they sing "My 
Country Tis of Thee". Their salute to 
America placed second in the Wom- 
en's division. 




Sun Fldler 




44 



Lew Arnold 



Step Sing 





Lew Arnold 




Sam Fldler 



THE U.S. TO THE ORIENT 



Jne wcm&i d ^{Mdccw <bfazsid S& Ww&tW^memed 




Zeta Tau Alpha's "Spy" show fea- 
tured theme songs from famous 
spies such as James Bond and 
the Pink Panther. The group dazzled 
the audience with their gold and black 
costumes and spy glasses. 

Susan Kline and Janet Evans sing with 
Phi Mu a few of the songs the King of 
Rock 'n Roll made popular such as 
"Heartbreak Hotel", "Hound Dog", 
"Love Me Tender", and "All Shook 
Up". 



L > Arnold 




Arnold 



Student Liie 



45 



MYSTERIES OF THE ORIENT 



SwftAa ^eaa cH <Jarted <bnwe^fart&i ^/h^ ^oww j/ear 



Kimiga yo was Chiyoni Yachiyoni 
Sazare ishi no, Iwao to narite 
koke no musumade. 
The sisters of Alpha Delta Pi brought 
the mysteries of the Orient from half a 
world away to seem like they were 
right next door. Alpha Delta Pi's show 
started with the Japanese national an- 
them as they hid behind golden fans 
and painted faces. And through the 
use of chopsticks they were able to 
prove to the audience they didn't just 
think they were turning Japanese, they 

Sun Fidler 




With painted faces and dyed hair, Donna 
Joslin and Marni Greuel pose as giesha 
girls and hope for a big win. 

Emily Surratt leads her line in a peel during 
the final song, "Slow Boat to China". 



were Japanese. The sisters put in 
many long hours to perfect their show. 
Learning the Japanese National An- 
them was no easy task, but through 
each sister's dedication they were 
able to win the hearts of the judges 
and the Sweepstakes trophy for the 
fourth year. 

A great deal of the sisters' success 
went to the behind-the-scenes people 
who helped put the show together. 
Tracey Kornegay headed up the com- 
mittee that brought all the props, music 

Lew Arnold 



and costumes together. Scotty Mitch- 
ell, Leith Thornton and Whitney 
Wheeler were responsible for the 
beautiful red and yellow oriental out- 
fits that brought their show to life. Rob- 
in Campbell, a Senior music major, 
arranged the music from the "Siamese 
Cat Song" to "Slow Boat to China.'' 
And finally Karen Ice and Karen 
Fairchild choreographed the show 
that was so precisely performed by the 
sisters. Congratulations and ..I 

Sayanara. -Carta Richardson 



46 



Step Sing 






II 

With A little bit of 

Magic, we took U.S.O. 

and made it through 

the Rain, and now 

we're Sailing on a 

Slow Boat to China. // 





Sam F Idler 

Top lejt: Tracey Kornegay and Karen 
Fairchild leap with excitement as the sis- 
ters of Alpha Delta Pi are announced the 
Sweepstakes winner. 

Top right: Susan Byrd carefully puts on her 
make-up before the show. Those in the 
show began the long process of getting 
ready, dying their hair jet black and ap- 
plying the make-up, hours before the show 
was to start. 

Middle left: After being announced as the 
Sweepstakes winners, the sisters flood the 
stage and get together for a picture chant- 
ing "Shir-Japanese for four. 

Bottom: AAII President Mandy Rodgers; 
choreographers Erline Spiller, Karen Ice, 
Karen Fairchild, Susan McGaha; and Step 
Sing director Tracey Kornegay show off 
their First place trophy and Sweepstakes 
trophy. 



Student Life ' 



47 





*" fy< k i - l f p 




Opposite page: Freshman Robyn Folsom 
advertises her choice for president. The re- 
sults from a mock election, provided by 
A*fi, showed that the majority of students 
are Bush supporters. 



Right: Michael Dukakis and Lloyd Bentson 
accept the democratic nomination for pres- 
ident and vice president at the National 
Convention in Atlanta. 



Below: Mrs. Bush looks on in proud silence 
as her husband, George, becomes our 42nd 
president. 




Wide World Photo* 



48 




Election 



ROAD TO THE WHITE HOUSE 




<z&wde<) Jfa ^/iea^t<Sn^Al - <J& Zwfe 



In the aftermath of what has been 
recognized as the stalest presiden- 
tial race in history, this election 
would definitely not be one to tell your 
kids about. As a whole, the election 
lacked pizzazz and an emphasis on 
the key issues. Beginning with a field 
of candidates in the winter of '86, the 
race whittled down to two candidates 
— Vice-President George Bush and 
Massachusetts Governor Michael 
Dukakis. The Republicans slung mud 
at the Democrats, and while wiping 
the mud out of their eyes, the Dem- 
ocrats saw an increasingly liberal 
magnate preaching their party's pol- 
icies. 

Certainly, the youth of today grew 
up under a Reagan revolution, as ex- 
pressed by the results of the mock 
election sponsored by Alpha Phi Ome- 
ga before the national election on No- 
vember 8. An overwhelming percent- 
age of Samford students voiced a 
strong Republican preference. " As a 
result of growing up under the security 
generated by the Reagan Administra- 
tion, many young adults may feel com- 
pelled to support Bush, as a form of 
precedence," explains Michele Bend- 
er, history major from Mobile, "This, 
however, is not to say that the Dem- 
ocratic party offers more or is the less- 
wide World Photos 



er of the two evils, but is to exemplify 
the complete passive ignorance of 
many active voters." 

The most tragic characteristic of the 
1988 Presidential Election was the in- 
tentional and habitual avoidance of 
the issues. Issues such as Social Se- 
curity, day-care for working mothers, 
abortion, and furloughs for prisoners 
would surface, but were pushed aside 
by the image portrayed by the can- 
didates and the media. It is a fact that 
most people are swayed by images. 
Advertisements and stereotyping 
flooded the media as the campaign 
raged on. The 'L' word, Iran-Contra 
scandal, and a furloughed criminal 
named Willie Horton consumed the 
campaign. 

The voters had the last say as to 
which candidate ran the most influ- 
ential campaign, and their choice was 
George Bush. Through the mud and 
tainted issues, the American public 
waded and exercised their greatest 

right tO VOTE. -Michele Bender and Whitney 

Wheeler 

Bush and Quayle field questions from re- 
porters at one of many press conferences. 
Bush's choice of Quayle as his running 
mate was very controversial. 




49 



BYTE BACK 



■^Zud&zl ■Snu/i (okm^Yz&n- (oo/Twtded ^/uccedd 




50 



ery few college stu- 
dents ever started 
their own company, 
experienced a merger, 
became president of that company and 
planned to expand the company's op- 
eration, but Jon Corts did it all. He was 
a junior public administration major 
from Winston Salem, North Carolina 
and was president and chairman of the 
board of the Samford Computer Cor- 
poration. 

In the summer of 1987, Jon Corts 
founded a student services company 
called Collegequest that assisted high 
school students with tutoring, appli- 
cations for college and other needs. At 
first, he worked out of his dorm room 
using an answering machine. The 
business soon grew to such a size that 
he had to move into office space in 
Birmingham. 

While the business was growing, 
Robert David, dean of the School of 
Business, had a similar dream of a stu- 
dent-run corporation. Three students, 
Jon Jordan, Allegra Jordan and Stacy 
Barbee, soon founded the Samford 
Student Computer Corporation. In the 
fall of 1988, Jon Corts approached De- 
an David about a merger of the two 
companies, and, on October 1st, the 
Samford Student Computer Corpora- 
tion bought out Collegequest. At that 
time, neither company was incorpo- 
rated. A six member steering commit- 
tee was set up with the responsibility 
of incorporating the SSCC. This pro- 
cess was complete on November 4th. 

The offices of the SSCC were located 
on the third floor of the Dwight W. 
Beeson Business Building. In exchange 
for office space, the SSCC provided 
general computer services to Samford. 

At its beginning, the Samford Stu- 
dent Computer Corporation employed 
only 15 people, but Corts planned for 
the employment level to reach 50 em- 
ployees. Corts soon began planning to 
open a computer retail store on cam- 
pus and finding a location for this 
store. The store opened in the spring 
and was located in the Samford ad- 
ministration building. It offered com- 
puter hardware and software at a dis- 
count price to students. Due to the 



Student Computer Corporation 




nature of the SSCC and the fact that it 
was a student-run company, Corts said 
that the SSCC was held responsible to 
the business department. Dean David 
was an advisor to the company and 
occupied a seat on the board of di- 
rectors. 

Corts commented, "It would not 
have been possible without the sup- 
port of the administration, faculty, 
business school and especially the 
computer services staff, who have 



been mOSt helpful." -Stacey Pickering 



Above: The Byte Back Computer Store, run by 
the Samford Student Computer Corporation, is 
located on the first floor of Samford Hall. Thd 
store offers students the opportunity to bujll 
computer hardware and software at a discounw 
price. 

Opposite page, Top: The Byte Back Computer 
Store is equipped with many different types on 
compters and software. Students are encourages 
to visit the store and see what the store has 
offer. Here, Allegra Jordan, one of the origin! 
founders of the SSCC works on one of many o: 
the stores computers. 



L 








Jgraphic Services 






Left: Jenny King, a junior from Atlanta, and Mike 
Whiz, a sophomore from Decatur, work together 
in the new computer graphics class. All over 
campus, the impact and use of computers can be 
seen. 



m 

m 

m 






3 



f King 



Student Life 



51 



SPRING FLING 




<b/et 



/ ea/ tyeadasi 



Jenny King 




or 



s t y he Student Government 
V — '/ Association's Spring 
^r Fling activities came 

^-^ into full swing the last 

week in March. Laura Hicken was 
Spring Fling chairwoman for this year, 
and the committee planned activities 
that ran until Saturday night. 

The real kick-off of the Spring Fling 
activities was a Hawaiian Luau which 
was held in the cafe on Thursday 
night. To get everyone in the spirit of 
the night, each student was donned 
with a lei as they entered the cafe. 
Everyone enjoy the festive dinner and 
activities which included a limbo con- 
test between different campus organ- 
izations. Later that evening, a talent 
show was held in LSW with enter- 
tainment provided by participating or- 
ganizations. The money which was 



collected from this event went to the 
senior class gift fund which was used 
to purchase books for the Harwell G. 
Davis Library. 

Friday held another full day of ac- 
tivities with the election of Mr. and 
Miss Samford as a top priority. In the 
afternoon, swimming events allowed 
students to show off their abilities in 
the water and entertain their peers. 
Some of the events included the Belly 
Flop contest and the Greased Melon 
Race. The evening had many different 
activities to offer. The A Cappella 
Choir performed its annual Homecom- 
ing concert and celebrated the choirs 
50th Anniversary. Many choir alumni 
were in attendance for this special and 
memorable occasion. Across town, at 
the Botanical Gardens, another annual 
event, the Spring Fling Semi-Formal 



was held. 

Saturday came and the events began 
early as students participated in track j 
and field avents at Seibert Stadium. 
The fun-filled week was brought to an 
end as students gathered in LSW for 
the Spring Fling awards presentation. 
The overall winner for the week was 
announced and Alpha Delta Pi sorority 
walked away with the honors. The 
highlight of the presentation, however, 
was the announcement of Mr. and 
Miss Samford 1989 — Mr. Pat Eddins 
and Miss Hope Haslam. After the pres-' 
entations were over the crowd was en- 
tertained and inspired by the music of 
Contemporary Christian Artists Twila | 
Parris and award winning christian 
composer Steven Curtis Chapman. 

-Bill Carothers of The Crimson ana LeAnne 



\nne Green 



52 



Spring Fling 



Photographic Services 




Opposite page: Friends, wearing leis and having 
fun in the hawaiian setting, gather together in 
the cafe on Tuesday night. The night featured a 
live broadcast of WVSU and a limbo contest 
between campus organizations. 

Below: This student swims for her organization 
during the swimming events. Each team gains 
points throughout the week in the various 
events. These points determine the winner of 
Spring Fling at the end of the week. 

Photographic Services 





Left, top: Swimmers dive in as their teams cheer 
them on. In one of the many annual events of 
Spring Fling, organizations compete against one 
another in swimming events. 

Left, middle: All watch as this Spring Fling par- 
ticipant attempts the long jump. The annual 
track and field events gives everyone on campus 
the opportunity to show off their athletic abil- 
ities. 

Left, bottom: All who are in the cafe are en- 
tertained by the limbo contest held during the 
Luau. Adding to the festivities of the night are 
the leis that are given to students as they enter to 
enjoy the Hawaiian atmosphere. 



Student Life 



53 





A 






1 


1 










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t.4 






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'j yg BE] 


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per- 



Above: Each year, the A Cappella Choir r 
forms its homecoming concert during the Spring 
Fling week. This year, the choir celebrates its 
50th anniversary and many alumni attended the 
special concert held on Friday night. 

Right, top: Senior Sonya Phillips entertains the 
crowd along with her Zeta sisters in the talent 
show which was held on Thursday night in 
LSW. 



Right, middle: Jon Corts, Chip Colee, Steve Da- 
vidson, and Mike Pugh show off their singing 
abilities and sense of humor as they perform in 
the talent show. 

Right, bottom: All the organizations gather on 
Saturday night as the winners for the week are 
announced. Following the awards presentation, 
Twila Parris and Steven Curtis Chapman were 
featured in a special concert to rap up the week 
of events. 

Opposite page: Mandy Rodgers, Bill Cleveland, 
and Patricia Fullbright sing as a part of an en- 
semble from Dawson Memorial Baptist Church. 
The ensemble, made up of students, performed 
at the talent show. 




Photographic Servic 



54 



Spring Fling 




Photograpic Services 



MR. AND MISS SAMFORD 







For their many contributions and 
spirit for the university the prestigious 
title of Mr. and Miss Samford was pre- 
sented to Mr. Pat Eddins and Miss 
Hope Haslam. 

During their four years, Pat and 
Hope were involved in many activ- 
itiess. Pat, a Biology major from 
Hueytown, Alabama, was a member of 
Pi Kappa Phi fraternity and the foot- 
ball team. In 1988, he was honored as 
the Most Friendliest male student. 
Hope Haslam, a human relations major 
from Santa Fe, New Mexico, was a 
member of Delta Zeta sorority, served 
as Campus Ministries president, and 
was the head resident assistant. Hope 
was honored many times over as she 
was elected the Most Friendliest fe- 
male student, chosen for Who's Who, 
presented with the James M. Sizemore 
Award, and crowned Homecoming 
Queen 1988. 




en&w) 




Photographic Services 



Photographic Services 



Student Life ' 



55 






THE SHOW MUST GO ON 



c3^^W \Mea^m <^ti/zamd ^^^^^^^/I3%^ 



WORKING ... In late October, the 
Samford University Theatre presented 
its first production for the 1988-89 
school year. "Working" was a musical 
about the different lifestyles of the 
working world and portrayed jobs 
varying from a "lady of the night" to a 
business person. The musical not only 
portrayed these different jobs, but it 
also showed the dignity and the value 
of each person and the task they per- 
formed. 

Harold Hunt, head of the speech and 
theater department, commented, 
"This musical will stretch the audi- 
ence's mind in the realization that 
everyone has a job to do and all jobs 
serve a purpose." 

The production had a very large 
cast, and the new year had brought 
many new faces to appear and add 
talent to the Samford University The- 
atre. The production was directed by 
Harold Hunt. Assisting him were mu- 
sic director-David Gaines, choreogra- 
pher-Mary Forshee, scenic director- 
Eric Olson, light design-Mark Fuller, 
publicity-Barbara Olson, and cos- 

tUmeS-Kristi Self. -Elizabeth Tester 



Photographic Services 







Above: Freshman Katie Dobra, Sophomore Janet 
Lewis, and sophomore Missy Walsh entertain 
the audience as they portray switchboard op- 
erators. For each of them, this is their first pro- 
duction with the Samford Theatre. 



Right: Migrant workers are portrayed as an im- 
portant part of the American working class as 
they sing of their hardships. 



56 



SU Theatre 



Photographic Services 




THE MASQUE OF BEAUTY AND 
THE BEAST . . . Colored with the 
courtly traditions of the 16th century, 
"The Masque of Beauty and the Beast" 
was presented in the Ben F. Harrison 
during the first week in December. 
Barbara Olson, the costume designer 
for the play, said that it would be per- 
formed like a 16th century masque 
which "was a form of court entertain- 
ment that included elaborate cos- 
tumes." The play utilized five 
grotesques which were characteristic 
of the 16th century classics. These 
"grotesques" were players dressed as 
creatures such as gargoyles who were 
used to move props around and some- 
times served as part of the scenery. 

Mrs. Olson referred to the play as 
"sort of a child's play, but suitable for 
adults." Several groups of students 
from places such as the King's Ranch 
and the Hannah Home were in attend- 
ance at one of several performances. 
According to Olson, a children's show 
had not been done at Samford for sev- 
eral years, and this particular play had 
never been performed by the Samford 
University Theater. 

The play was directed by senior the- 
ater major Linda Pierson. Barbara Ol- 
son, along with speech instructor Eric 
Olson, were in charge of costume, sce- 
nery, and lights. The members of the 
cast were headed by Julie Averett who 
played the Beauty and Charles Snell 
who played the Beast. Other cast 
members were Laura Kilgore, narrator; 
Marty Johnson, merchant; Lisa Carter, 
1st daughter; Kristi Self, 2nd daughter; 
and Alex Collum, solicitor. The cast of 
grotesques included Paul Harmon, Ja- 
net Lewis, Sharon Powell, Teri Stew- 
art, and Joel Watson. Amywaiker 

Top: A characteristic of this 16th century play is 
the grotesques which are played by Paul 
Harmon, Janet Lewis, Sharon Powell, Teri Stew- 
art, and Joel Watson. 

Middle: Marty Johnson, a speech, communica- 
tions, and theatre major from LaGrange, Georgia, 
adresses the other characters as the merchant. 

Right: Junior Julie Averett from Marietta, Geor- 
gia leads the cast as she portrays Beauty. 
Throughout the year, Julie was involved in 
choreographing and producing several of the 
SUT productions. 



Student Life 



57 



THE DIVINERS . . . "Unusual" and 
"mystical" were the words used by 
director Harold Hunt as he described 
the SU Theater's production of "The 
Diviners", which played in the Har- 
rison Theater during the week before 
Spring Break. The play was set in a 
small town during the Great Depres- 
sion of the 1930's. Its main characters 
included a young boy who, after al- 
most drowning, was terrified of water 
and a disenchanted preacher who had 
a special gift of "divining" or finding 
water through a mystical means. 

Professor Hunt said that he had 
wanted to do this play since it debuted 
in New York in 1980. "We're always 
looking for new things," he said, 
"things that are not necessarily Broad- 
way plays." Hunt said that he found 
the play "charming" because of its 
simple "folk" plot and characters. 
Having been raised on woodsy Sand 
Mountain in northern Alabama, Hunt 
said, "This is a 'Sand Mountain' kind 
of play." 

An excellent cast was something 
else that prompted Professor Hunt to 
include "The Diviners" on the sched- 
ule. He said he was working with an 
especially talented group of perform- 
ers. The cast for the production in- 
cluded Robert Lane as Buddy, Lisa 
Carter as Jennie Mae, Marty Johnson 
as Ferris, Jeff Gillam as C.C. Showers, 
Barbara Dawson as Norma, Teri Stew- 
art as Darlene, Linda Pierson as 
Goldie, Scott Slate as Basil, Paula 
Harmon as Louella, Jack Walker as 
Melvin, and Darren Dobbins as Dewey. 

-Amy Walker 




Photographic Services 



58 



SU Theatre 





THE FARCE OF PIERRE PATHELIN 

... As a part of the Birmingham Fes- 
tival of Art's Salute to France, the SU 
Theatre presented "The Farce of the 
Worthy Lawyer, Pierre Pathelin" on 
April 20th to 25th. The French comic 
masterpiece was accompanied by a 
colorful Medieval show including 
magic, tumbling, parades, poetry, 
dance, and more. 

"The Farce of Pierre Pathelin" had a 
conniving set of characters, including 
the good counselor Pathelin, the drap- 
er Guillaume Joceaulme, and the shep- 
herd Tibald Lambkin. 

Drama professors Eric and Barbara 
Olson directed the play which was 
adapted for the stage after it was trans- 
lated into English. Junior theatre major 
Julie Averett choreographed the show, 
which featured authentic Medieval 
dance. The show was also performed 
at Boutwell Auditorium and at the 
Ramada Civic Center. 

The main cast of characters includ- 
ed Brent Wadsworth as Pathelin, the 
lawyer; Paula Harmon as Guillemette, 
his wife; Marty Johnson as Joceaulme, 
the draper; Barbara Dawson as Lamb- 
kin, the shepherd; and Bart McGeehon 

as the judge. -AmyWalker 

Opposite page, top: All gather around as Buddy, 
played by Robert Lane tries out his magical 
divining rod given to him by C.C. Showers, the 
preacher. 

Opposite page, bottom left: Jennie Mae, played 
by freshman Lisa Carter, and Basil, played by 
sophomore Scott Slate, spend a quiet time to- 
gether fishing in this charming folk play. 

Opposite page, bottom right: Basil, Buddy, and 
Dewey (Darren Dobbins) look on as Ferris 
(Marty Johnson) works on the bicycle. 

Top: "The Farce of Pierre Pathelin" features 
many Medieval dances which are chore- 
ographed by Julie Averett who is pictured here 
with Marty Johnson who plays Joceaulme. 

Middle: Patheline, played by Brent Wadsworth, 
teases Joceaulme, played by Marty Johnson, dur- 
ing one of the many humorous moments of the 
play. 

Bottom, left: Patheline jumps into the arms of 
Joceaulme as Guillemette, played by Paula 
Harmon, looks on. 

Bottom, right: Lambkin the shepherd, played by 
junior Barbara Dawson makes a boisterous ap- 
pearance on the stage. Barbara is a speech, com- 
munications, and theatre major from Home- 
wood. 



Photographic Services 



Photographic Services 



Student Life 



59 




Photographic Services 

Above: Kristen Lucas, president of the Class of 
1989, addresses her fellow students at the Can- 
dlelight Dinner held on Friday night. 

Right, top: The Candlelight dinner is held in 
honor of the graduating seniors. During the din- 
ner, the graduates are welcomed into the 
Samford Alumni Association. 

Right, middle: Graduates join in and sing "Lead 
On, O King Eternal" during Baccalaureate held 
on Friday evening. The service was held in LSW 
and featured music from the A Cappella Choir 
and the sermon from Grady C. Cothen. 

Right, bottom: Albert P. Brewer addresses the 
graduates during the Commencement Service 
for the Associate Degree which was held in Reid 
Chapel on Friday afternoon. 

Opposite page: The long awaited day arrives as 
faculty, graduates, friends and family fill the 
Leslie S. Wright Concert Hall for the Com- 
mencement exercises. 



60 



Graduation 




GRADUATION 



<tLeacw?^ <Jue <JYZd£, Syyzmzmt>?& ^Jne <Jkfas& 



y 



amford University 
awarded degrees to 927 
graduates from 23 states 
and six countries during 
the Commencement exercises held on 
May 19th and 20th. Commencement 
activities began on Friday afternoon 
with the Associate Degree graduation 
held in Reid Chapel. Former Governor 
Albert P. Brewer was the featured 
speaker at this event. He urged the 
graduates to become involved in the 
community and not to become isolated 
from the problems of society. Brewer 
ll j was the executive director of the Pub- 
lic Affairs Research Council of Ala- 
bama, which had its offices at 
Samford, and served as Distinguished 
Professor of Law and Government at 
the Cumberland School of Law. He 
served as governor during 1968-1971, 
and held undergraduate and law de- 
grees from the University of Alabama. 




i 4 



Break your 
mirrors and in- 
stall windows. 
Look at that 
needy world and 
that needy per- 
son. 

-Grady C. Cothen 



Samford alumni were honored dur- 
ing the Candlelight Dinner held on Fri- 
day night. During the dinner, gradu- 
ating seniors were inducted into the 
Samford Alumni Association by the 
Vice President for University Rela- 
tions Wesley M. Pattillo. 

The activities continued at the Bac- 
calaureate services which were held 
in the Leslie S. Wright Center Concert 
Hall. Grady C. Cothen delivered the 
Baccalaureate sermon. He served as 
the president of the Southern Baptist 
Sunday School Board from 1975 until 
1984 and served as its president emer- 
itus. Cothen also served as a member 
of the executive board of the Alabama 
Baptist Convention and first vice pres- 
ident of the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion. Cothen, who was also an author 
and lecturer, was educated at Missis- 
sippi College and New Orleans Baptist 
Theological Seminary . . . 




Photographic Service* 



Student Life 



61 



CONTINUED ... He told the graduates 
that "a life given only to self often 
brings destruction." "Break your mir- 
rors and install windows. Look at that 
needy world and that needy person." 

R. Clayton McWhorter delivered the 
Commencement address Saturday in 
the Concert Hall. All recipients of 
bachelor's and master's degrees re- 
ceived their diplomas at this ceremo- 
ny. McWhorter was chairman and 
cheif executive officer of Health- 
Trust, Inc. of Nashville and was for- 
merly President and Cheif Operating 
Officer of Hospital Corporation of 
America. He attended the University 
of Tennessee-Knoxville and received 
his undergraduate dgree in pharmacy 
from Samford. He urged the graduates 
to become leaders in their communi- 
ties and become good community- 
minded citizens. 

Highlighting the ceremony was the 
presentation of the valedictorian hon- 
ors. Three graduates shared the award 
with all-A averages throughout their 
college careers. Beth Nason of Phenix 
City, Alabama and Rebecca Brown of 
Birmingham, who surprisingly were 
roomates, shared the honor with Ste- 
phen Mazza from Huntsville. 

The commencement weekend was 
brought to a close with the graduation 
of Cumberland School of Law. -Amywaiker 

Top: The Presidential cup, which is given to the 
class valedictorians, is presented to three mem- 
bers of the 1989 class during the commemce- 
ment service. Dr. Corts awarded this honor to 
Beth Nason of Phenix City, Rebecca Brown of 
Birmingham, and Stephen Mazza of Huntsville. 

Bottom: Hugs, tears, and goodbyes are also apart 
of the occasion as college friends head in dif- 
ferent directions toward their futures. 




Photographic Servi I 



62 



Graduation 




Photographic Services 





Photographic Services 




^Ni 



Photographic Services 

Left, top: Grady C. Cothen, President Emeritus of 
the Sunday School Board of the Southern Baptist 
Convention, gives the Baccalaureate address to a 
full house in the LSW Concert Hall. 

Right, top: Vice President and Dean of the Cum- 
berland School of Law hoods a candidate for the 
Juris Doctor degree. Commencement services 
for the school of law were held Saturday af- 
ternoon in LSW. 

Left, middle: President Corts presents Paul 
Rhinehart with the Velma Wright Irons Award 
which is annually presented to the Salutatorian 
of the graduating class. 

Right, bottom: Graduating nursing students are 
honored at a gathering in the Center for the 
Healing Arts. Graduates received their Associate 
of Science in Nursing degree during the Com- 
mencement exercises held on Friday. 

Left, bottom: Graduates applaud the academic 
achievements of their peers during Commence- 
ment. 



Photographic Services 



Student Life 



63 






64 



Campus Ministries 




TRADITIONS 



CAMPUS MINISTRIES 



Campus Ministries 



65 



One Another 
Through 



Campus Ministries was not just one 
organization, it was an umbrella 
for many activities. The organizations 
were as diverse as the students who 
participated in them. Besides these, 
Campus Ministries was also respon- 
sible for many of the special services 
performed on campus, as well as con- 
vocations. 

Thanksgiving Communion, Good 
Friday Communion, Covenant Wor- 
ship, Hanging of the Green, Christian 
Emphasis week, New Orleans Spring 
Break Mission trip, Summer missions, 
discipleship, world hunger committee, 
Ministerial Association, BSU break- 
Qtl iHontc awav > Baptist Pharmacy fel- 
lowship, Ham Radio Club, 
Family Court team, 
inner-city teams, 
Kid s day, adopt-a- 
grandparent, King's 
Ranch, puppet minis- 
try, Act 8, The Word Players, 
BSU Choir, International team, 
Fellowship of Christian Ath- 
letes, Council of Chapalins, Council of 
Churches, and three Freshman Coun- 
cil groups-these were just a sampling 
of the varied activities Campus Min- 
istries were 
involved in. 
When 
asked to 
comment on 
Campus 
Ministries and what it was doing for 
Samford University, Virginia Bridges, 
Samford's Campus minister, said, "It's 
encouraging to observe students ex- 
panding their own world vision be- 
yond the campus world. I think they 
serve as strong role models to other 
students just by their sacrifices of time 
and energy. Those involved in mission 
teams are developing a balanced 
Christian lifestyle and seem to take 
Matthew 25 seriously. It's amazing 
how the difference one hour a week 
can make in the life of an inner city 
child, a juvenille at Family Court, or 
especially in the life of the student 

Who ministers!"-Sara Thomas 



Top: Virginia Bridges, leader of SU Campus Min- 
istries, chats with Hope Haslam, a senior from 
Sante Fe, New Mexico, who serves as Campus 
Ministries president and Jay Straughn, a junior 
from Marietta, Georgia. 




REACH 




66 



Overview 




"It's encouraging to ob- 
serve students expand- 
ing their own world vi- 
sion beyond the campus 
world. Those involved 
in mission teams are de- 
veloping a balanced 
Christian lifestyle and 
seem to take Matthew 
25 seriously." 

-Virginia Bridges 



Opposite page, bottom: A group of freshmen 
meet with Virginia Bridges for a time of studying 
the Word and challenging one another. Fresh- 
men Council was a spiritual leadership group 
which met throughout the year. 

Right, top: Discipleship is a very important part 
of the Campus Ministries program. Small dis- 
cipleship groups which pray, study, and grow 
together are led by professors and upperclass- 
men. 

Right, bottom: Each spring break, many students 
actively involved in Campus Ministries take a 
mission trip to New Orleans for a week of shar- 
ing and witnessing. 

Left: Virginia Bridges, director of Campus Min- 
istries, works closely with President Hope Has- 
lam and the members of the Executive Council 
to plan activities and programs to enrich the 
spiritual lives of the students. 

All photographs were taken by Photographic 
Services. 



Campus Ministries 



67 



Samford 
Students 



Changing lives was what the annual 
Campus Ministries Spring Break 
trip to New Orleans was all about 
as many people were introduced to 
Christ. Fifty-three students, more than 
ever before, went on the six-day mis- 
sion trip and stayed in the Vieux Carre 
Baptist Church one block away from 
Bourbon Street in the French Quarter. 
The students spent one morning 
each working at the Brantley Center, a 
Baptist mission for the homeless. In 
the afternoons, they held a concert in 
Jackson Square. The concert consisted 
of puppet shows, singing, pantomine 
and drama, all with a Christian mes- 
sage. 

However, the main emphasis was on 
the witnessing to street people at 
night. Freshman Alicia Whitt said, 
"The trip made me look at street peo- 
ple in a different way. They're just like 
us. They are normal people, but 
they've made some mistakes 
that put them where they 
are." 

"There is so much more to 

witnessing than just sharing 

t h e 

plan 

of sal- 

v a- 

tion," 

Alicia 

said. "You have to show 

them love. That's the most 

important thing." 

Junior Darissa Brooks, 
who took her third trip to 
New Orleans this year, 
said it 
was 
easy 
t o 
show 



SPREAD 
THE 



WORD 

street 
people love even though they were 
dirty and had been drinking because 
"they need love and are so honest 
about it." 

Freshman Scott Austin said he 
learned the power of prayer on the 
trip. "Just to ask for something in Je- 
sus' name and see it happen was amaz- 
ing." 

"The power we have through God in 
us is not something to ignore," Brooks 
said. "God calls us to work all the time, 
not just on mission trips. Samford is a 
haven, and New Orleans is just one 
small area of the world that needs 

God's love." -Tracey Shepard 



Top: During the week of Spring Break, students 
on mission in New Orleans spent an afternoon in 
Jackson Square sharing with people and per- 
forming concerts. 




68 



Spring Mission Trip 







"There is so much more 
to witnessing than just 
sharing the plan of sal- 
vation. You have to 
show them love. That's 
the most important 
part." 

-Alicia Whitt 



re 



Opposite page, bottom: On stage preparation for 
the concert in Jackson Square includes tuning 
instruments and setting up sound equipment. 

flight, top: Chris Davis introduces the group as 
the concert begins. The students share the gos- 
pel through singing, puppets, pantomime and 
drama. 

flight, bottom: Jon Van Dyk, a sophomore pre- 
med major from South Lyon, Michigan, shares 
with a woman as she waits for the concert to 
begin. These concerts attract many people who 
are curious as to what is going on. 

Le/t: James Smith, Christine Luce, and Marta 
Tyree enjoy the time that the mission trip allows 
for fellowship. 

All photographs were taken by Photographic 
Services. 



Campus Ministries 



69 



i i ministry to reach all age groups 
with the love of Jesus Christ." 
This was Joy Kirkland's description of 
the clowning and mime ministry at 
Samford. Joy along with Tina Cargile 
were the presidents of this ministering 
team. The group was called the "Son 
Reflectors." This fall there were thir- 
teen members who met regularly to 
practice their skits and mimes. Many 
of the skits were written by the mem- 
bers themselves. Three years ago the 
clowning ministry began through the 
efforts of Nancy Mann and Barbara 
Perin. Each year the clowning group 
grew and expanded into a mime min- 
istry as well. 

The "Son Reflectors" performed for 
children's hospitals, churches, carni- 
vals, nursing homes, on campus or 
anywhere the opportunity arose. The 
group had more offers than they could 
fill. 

Their newest project was dealing 
with head trauma patients from the 
rehabilitation center, Phoenix Rising. 
The group worked with ther- 
D Q f | Qrk fi nn apists and psychologists at 
^Ullliy the Center to learn of the 
problems each patient was deal- 
ing with. They then interpreted 
~_ portions of the patient's life 
O through mime to help them regain 

mem- 
ory or 
deal 
with 
their 
past. 
The words of Penny 
Langdon, a member of 
"Son Reflectors," told why 
the group was such a suc- 
cess- 
f u 1 
o u t- 
reach: 
''It 
has 



The Son 



SMILES 
AND 

LAUGHS 



shown me that with the message of 
God, there is no language barrier be- 
cause God's love is expressed through 

Smiles, laughter and hugS." -Sara Thomas 



Top: The puppet ministry shares songs and skits 
with the crowd as they perform in Jackson 
Square on the Spring Break mission trip to New 
Orleans. 




70 



Clowning and Puppets 




Left: These mimes practice in front of another 
mime to prepare for their part in the concert on 
the Square. Mimes are a new edition to the 
clowning ministry. 

Center: Puppeteers are known for the smiles and 
laughs that they bring to their audiences as they 
perform. This puppet is part of their troupe. 




"It (the Clowning Min- 
istry) has shown me 
that with the message of 
God, there is no lan- 
guage barrier because 
God's love is expressed 
through smiles, laugh- 
ter and hugs." 

-Penny Langdon 



Opposite page, bottom: No one can create a smile 
better than a clown. The clowns mingle with the 
crowds who gather for the concerts. 

Left: Judd Hendrix, a sophomore church rec- 
reation major from Louisville, Kentucky, and 
Alicia Whitt from Hamilton, Alabama, relax af- 
ter a long day of concerts and performing as part 
of Campus Ministries. 



Campus Ministries 



71 



Each Saturday morning about 9:00 
a.m., a group of Samford students 
met in Pittman Circle to make their 
way downtown into the inner city. 
There, at an inner city playground, the 
children of the area gathered to play 
with the students. The children 
learned love, acceptance, and most of 
all, Jesus Christ. 

This inner city mission was a 
favorite tradition of Samford. Many 
students were very dedicated and 
committed to this worthy cause. This 
year many exciting things happened. 
In November, a Thanksgiving carnival 
was sponsored by the students. Eric 
Spivey, co-ordinator of the Inner City 
Missions program, was able to round 
up countless donations of food and 
prizes to help make the day a success. 
Well over 200 children were there to 
participate in the games, fellowship, 
and fun! Samford's basketball team, 
band and the clowning group, "Son 
Reflections," along with several 
Samford students, worked together to 
make the day a memorable one. 

December brought Kid's Day. This 

semesterly event was looked forward 

to by a great many. Sixty 

ixj i a i inner city children were 

rxIQS AmQ adopted' by Samford 

students, who acted 

Qtl iHontC as P arents f° r a day. 
O Each set of 'parents' 
took 
their 
child to 
the cafe 
for 
lunch 
and then took them to various places 
such as the Birmingham Zoo, the 
Vulcan, Red Mountain, and the Oak 
Mountian petting zoo. 

"It's a 

wonder- 

f u 1 

feeling 

to give 

love 

away to a child who gives that love 

right back ten fold," said Suzy 

Herrington, who thoroughly enjoyed 

the experience as much as the 

Children did! -Sara Thomas 



SHARE 



A DAY 



Top: Sharon Powell and James Smith adopt and 
spend the day with this little girl from down- 
town Birmingham. They spent the afternoon en- 
joying the fun of the Zoo. 




72 



Inner City Missions 



m 





"It's a wonderful feeling 



to give love away to a 
child who gives that 
love right back ten 
fold." 

-Suzy Herrington 



Opposite page, bottom: Witnessing and one-on- 
one sharing is another important aspect of inner 
city missions. During Spring Break, students 
journeyed down to New Orleans and spent time 
sharing with children and adults of that city. 

Top: SU senior Mike Easterling adopted these 
boys for Kid's Day '88 which was held in the 
Fall. This is a day where students can share time 
and love with young people and kids from Bir- 
mingham. 

Bottom, left: This little boy enjoys the free ride 
he is getting on the swing with his new Samford 
friend. 

Bottom, right: Landon Hughes has fun with his 
his little friend as they play and sing songs in a 
housing project in downtown Birmingham. 



Campus Ministries 



73 



it anging of the Green," Samford's 
annual Christmas celebration, 
was held November 29. 
The service of advent told of the 
unique traditions and symbols of 
Christmas. The lighting of the advent 
wreath, the hanging of the greens, the 
first Christmas tree, and the lighting of 
candles were each explained. The A 
Cappella Choir, University Chorale, 
and Bells of Buchanan also participat- 
ed through the performance of many 
worshipful songs. 

The honor of participating and nar- 
rating the "Hanging of the Green" was 
one given to specially selected seniors. 
These Senior Honorees were nominat- 
ed by campus organizations and elect- 
ed by the Council of Chaplains of 
Campus Ministries. They 
pnOQ were selected for their 
a ° leadership, scholarship, 
and overall contribution to life at 

Beams samf ° rd 

"Hanging of the 

Ac Qturlontc Green " was a ver y s P e_ 

I Lo cial ceremony for those 
who at- 

^\ \\ mm McGinnis, 

I #V Ml \A i^Vi 

bamiord 

mmm9 _ _ mmm remarked that "the music 

was excellent. There is 

Lhh such a diverse offering and 

it shows the many gifts 

Lb that people possess." Jim 

Hitson, one 

f |\ dinators of 

Green , 
commented that it was a "spiritual ex- 
perience for many. It was neat to see 
the faculty share their family and spir- 
itual beliefs with us as students. It was 
indeed a unifying ceremony." -Sara Thomas 



Senior honorees Hope Haslam and Tom Demp- 
sey serve as narrators for the traditional cer- 
emony. Senior participants are nominated by 
campus organizations. 

Opposite page, top: Honored seniors, who take 
part in the actual hanging of the green, gather 
around the Christmas tree before the ceremony. 




"It was neat to see the 
faculty share their fam- 
ily and spiritual beliefs 
with us as students. It 
was indeed a unifying 
ceremony." 

-Jim Hitson 



Opposite page, left: Those seniors honored are 
Laura Hicken, Liesl Dees, Amy Chambers, Hope 
Haslam, Angela Prater, Amy Lawrence, Beth 
Nason, Richard Colley, Tony Moussakhani, Toq 
Savage, Mike Brock, Tom Dempsey, Dodd Alle 
and Pat Eddins. 

Opposite page, right: Members of the Executi' 
Council of Campus pose here with director Vi 
ginia Bridges. They are Jim Hitson, Liesl Deesl 
Sheila Love, Kim Kotchmar, Rhonda WheeleJ 
Gary Bullock, Angela Prater, Scott McGinnfaj 
Hope Haslam, and Jay Straughn. 



All photographs taken by Photographic Service* 






74 



Hanging of the Green 







Campus Ministries 



75 






76 



Academics 




TRADITIONS 



ACADEMICS 




Academics 



77 




ACADEMICS 



IT'S WHAT IT'S ALL ABOUT 



As the largest pri- 
vately supported 
and fully accred- 
ited coeducation- 
al institution of higher 
learning in Alabama, 
Samford University existed 
to serve and motivate each 
member of the University 
Community to a life of in- 
tegrity and goodness. As a 
community of scholars ded- 
icated to the search for truth 
under the Lordship of Jesus 
Christ, the University was 
committed to the intellectu- 
al, social, spiritual, and 
physical enrichment of its 



students. A Samford educa- 
tion encompassed beliefs, 
causes, and values that de- 
termined the quality of life. 
Committed to the discovery, 
preservation, and dissemi- 
nation of knowledge, the 
University in its undergrad- 
uate curricula provided 
broad-based exposure to 
and experience in the arts 
and humanities, natural and 
social sciences, and certain 
professions. 

Founded by a group of ed- 
ucational, economic, and re- 
ligious leaders, the school 
was chartered in 1841 and 



opened its doors on January 
3, 1842, in Marion, Alabama, 
as Howard College. It sur- 
vived two destructive fires, 
and the partial paralysis of 
the Civil War and Recon- 
struction. In 1887 it was re- 
located in Birmingham, and 
in 1957 the institution was 
moved to its present cam- 
pus. 

In 1920 Howard College 
gained membership in the 
Southern Association of 
Colleges. The establishment 
of the Teacher Education 
Division in 1914 and Divi- 
sion of Pharmacy in 1927 



highlighted the school' 
continuous growth through- 
out the years. The historic 
and renowned Cumberlanc 
School of Law, establishec 
in 1847 at Lebanon, Tennes- 
see, was acquired in 1961. 

In 1965 the master's de- 
gree program was reinsti- 
tuted. This development 
coupled with the existing 
diversity of degree pro- 
grams, resulted in Howarc 
College's official elevatior 
to university status on No- 
vember 9, 1965. 

In the same year the nev\ 
university was named foi 



: 



I 




78 



Overview 



OVERVIEW 

An Historic Past Leads To A Bright Future 



rank Park Samford, mem- 

br of one of Alabama's 

'ost respected families, 

jiairman of the Howard 

pard of Trustees, and the 

fstitution's most generous 

^dividual benefactor. 

The University now con- 

sts of the Howard College 

Arts and Sciences, School 

J Business, Orlean Bullard 

Beson School of Education, 

hool of Music, Ida V. Mof- 

tt School of Nursing, 

hool of Pharmacy, School 

Divinity, and Cumber- 

nd School of Law. 

With a student-faculty ra- 



tio of 15:1, the professors at 
Samford were very involved 
in the lives of their students. 
In their educational prepa- 
ration, faculty members had 
earned degrees from more 
than 90 colleges and univer- 
sities in the United States, 
France, Canada, and Germa- 
ny. They shared their ex- 
periences and knowledge 
with students in a well- 
rounded, fully-accredited 
academic program which 
led to a liberal education, a 
deep appreciation of cultur- 
al pursuits, and a sound 
background for graduate 



and professional study. 

•Taken from the University handbook 

Opposite page, (op left: Melissa Bai- 
ley, like many other Samford stu- 
dents, finds that the library is a 
great place to study and meet with 
friends. 

Opposite page, bottom left: Lisa 
Robertson and one of her class- 
mates help each other and prepare 
for their statistics class to begin. 

Opposite page, right: Dr. Larry Dav- 
enport takes his class out for some 
"in field" experience. The Biology 
department provides a strong cur- 
riculum for biology and pre-med 
majors. 

Top, left: Dawnie Utz and Helen 
Middlebrooks work together on 
their homework in the library. 



Bottom, left: Classmates enjoy a dis- 
cussion in their American litera- 
ture class. Many classes offer stu- 
dents the opportunity to interpret 
and form their own ideas. 

Top, right: The chemistry depart- 
ment offers numerous courses in 
organic and inorganic chemistry. 
Lab time, as in other science 
courses, is a large part of these" 
classes. 

Bottom, right: Theatre major Sherri 
Rothermel shows off her extrava- 
gant project for her stage make-up 
class. 

Photographs provided by Photo- 
graphic Services and the University 
Relations office. 




Academics 



79 




PRESIDENT 



A LEADER FOR THE FUTURE 



One of President 
Thomas Cort's 
many plans for 
the year was to 
re-establish the football pro- 
gram. During the year, the 
football team passed many 
milestones: the first season 
in Division I-AA, the first 
time in scholarship play, 
and the first time for many 
eager- but-inexperienced 
freshmen players. 

To this list was added the 
plans for a new three- 
leveled multipurpose press 
box facility for Seibert Sta- 
dium, plans for which were 



announced by President 
Corts in October. Manpower 
was a major part of Bulldog 
football, but not far behind 
were good facilities. Dr. 
Corts told the Birmingham 
News in September, "We've 
been like pilgrims in the 
desert. We've been dwelling 
in tents. We're going to 
change all that." The tents 
served their purpose for Di- 
vision III games because 
they didn't have the media 
coverage that Division I-AA. 
Coach Bowden was very 
enthusiastic about the 
plans, saying, "We will be 



able to facilitate these larger 
schools we're playing now 
who bring television and ra- 
dio crews." Dr. Corts ex- 
pressed that media brings a 
lot of attention to sports, and 
"The media comes to a win- 
ning program." 

The construction for the 
press box began in late 
spring and completion was 
proposed to be in the fall of 

1989. -Mike Easterling 



Top, left: Dr. Thomas Corts, Di.H 
William Hull, and VP Pat Patillc 
work on a strategy to sell Samford 
to the Birmingham community. 

Bottom, left: Dr. Corts is smiling 
over the progress Samford has 
made since his arrival in 1983. Jus', 
a few of the additions since he be- 
gan at Samford include the Center 
for the Healing Arts, Beeson, 
Woods, and the Centennial Walk. 

Top, right: As President of the Uni- 
versity, Dr. Corts sets high academ 
ic standards and goals for the 
school. 



Bottom, right: Dr. Corts discusses 
his future plans with a group ol 
Samford supporters. One plan that, 
is coming to be is the multipurpose 
press box facility for Seibert Sta- 
dium which will be complete foi 
the Fall of '89. 







80 



President Corts 



L FACULTY HONOR 

The Buchanan Award Honors Sarnford's Best 



n 

I 



was 
1988 
ohn H. 
ward for 
Baching at 



ie 



harmacy professor 
Dr. Edwin L. Hall 
named the 
recipient of 
Buchanan 
Classroom 
the opening 
invocation in September. 
tie award was based on the 
lections of the graduating 
ass of 1988. The class sub- 
itted their suggestions in 
ay, and after all the votes 
ere in, Dr. Hall was chosen 
i id presented with the 
M |vard. 

"I was totally surprised," 
1 e said of the award. "I was 



starting my third year here 
at Samford, and thought I 
would never even be con- 
sidered." He pointed out 
that the award had previ- 
ously gone to those acade- 
micians who had logged 
more than a few hours in- 
side the school's gates. "The 
past two years' winners 
have been here between 10 
and 15 years," he said, ad- 
ding, "so my selection was a 
complete shock." 

Provost William Hull pre- 
sented the award, estab- 
lished in 1965 and named 
after a former active trustee 



and life trustee for Samford, 
John H. Buchanan. The 
Provost said the citation was 
a "tribute of distinction" 
and congratulated Hall for 
his efforts. 

Professor Hall came to 
Samford in the fall of 1986, 
after a seven-year tenure at 
the University of Oklahoma. 
There he was presented 
with a senior class award for 
outstanding professor in the 
School of Pharmacy. "But it 
is nothing like this," he said. 

Professor Hall came to 
Samford out of loyalty to his 
roots. A native of Montgom- 



ery, he said he "wanted to 
get back to my home." Hall 
said he hoped to continue 
teaching at Samford, saying 
it placed "good emphasis on 
teaching" and had great 
"interaction" with students. 

-Mike Easterling 

Below, left: Dr. William Hull 
presents Dr. Ed Hall with the pres- 
tigious John H. Buchanan Award. 
This honor is voted on by the grad- 
uating Seniors and is awarded in 
the Fall. 

Below, left: Dr. Hall lectures one of 
his Pharmacy classes. Dr. Hall has 
been on the university faculty 
since 1986. 




John Buchanan Award 



81 




ACADEMICS 



IT'S WHAT IT'S ALL ABOU 



A group of men and 
women with dif- 
ferent back- 
grounds in edu- 
cation and business led and 
directed the University. 
Vice Presidents, Deans, and 
the Board of Trustees 
worked closely together 
with President Corts as they 
planned for the present and 
future of Samford. 

Beginning his service in 
1987, Dr. William E. Hull 



(pictured below) held the of- 
fice of Provost and led the 
academic life of the Univer- 
sity. Dr. Hull held his Bach- 
elor of Arts from Samford 
University. He received his 
Masters of Divinity and Doc- 
torate Degree from Southern 
Baptist Theological Semi- 
nary. 

Entering Samford in 1956 
and having held the position 
of President of the Univer- 
sity, Dr. Leslie S. Wright 



continued to serve the 
school as Chancellor. He 
held his A.B. and M.A. from 
University of Louisville, an 
LL.D. from University of Al- 
abama and Auburn Univer- 
sity, his Ped.D. from Univer- 
sity of Louisville, and an 
L.H.D. from Samford. 

Since 1985, Dr. Parham 
Williams (pictured below) 
served as Vice President 
and Dean of the Cumber- 
land School of Law. He held 



his A.B. and J.D. from U 
versity of Mississippi ai 
his L.L.M. from Yale Ui 
versity. 

Robert T. David was tl 
newest member of the a 
ministrative faculty havi: 
entered in 1988. David he 
the positions of Vice Pre 
ident and Dean of tl 
School of Business. He i 
ceived both his B.A. ai 
M.B.A. from Harvard Ui 
versity. 



82 




Administration 



ADMINISTRATION 



The Key To A Progressive Future 



Martha Ann Cox 
(pictured below) served as 
Vice President and Dean of 
Students. She worked close- 
ly with the other adminis- 
trators as well as with the 
student body. She earned 
per A.B. from Samford Uni- 
versity and her M.A. from 
the University of Alabama. 

Gerald A. Macon 
(pictured below) worked be- 
hind the scenes of the Uni- 
versity and made it run as 
he served as the Vice Pres- 



ident of Business Affairs. 
Mr. Macon held his A. A. 
from Wingate College and 
his B.S., in Business Admin- 
istration, from the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. 

Wesley M. Patillo 
(pictured below) held the of- 
fice of Vice President of 
University Relations. In this 
position he strove to create a 
positive relationship be- 
tween the University and 
the community and other 
outside groups. Pattillo 



earned his B.A. from the 
University of Georgia and 
his M.A. from Ohio State 

University. -LeAnne Green 

Opposite page, bottom: 1988 Offi- 
cers of the Board are Harry B. 
Brock, Chairman; John C. Pittman, 
Vice Chairman; Donald Brabston, 
Secretary; and Gilbert E. Johnston, 
Assistant Secretary. Members of 
the Board of Trustees are Boyce S. 
Albright, Joseph W. Avery, Sloan Y. 
Bashinsky, Ben B. Brown, William 
I. Byrd, Michael P. Calvert, Boyd 
Christenberry, William T. Coplin, 
Austin Dean, Joseph M. Dixon, Gar- 
ry Neil Drummond, W.A. Ellis, 
Mark C. Espy, J. Hilliard Felton, 



John B. Givhan, H.H. Grooms, 
Carey Gwin, Frank Hardy, Ben F. 
Harrison, James A. Head, Dan L. 
Hendley, Miriam Higginbotham, A. 
Gerow Hodges, S. Alto Jackson, 
Harry E. Kirkley, Robert E. Lam- 
bert, Rick L. Lance, Don Logan, 
Helen Macon, Daniel E. Merck. R. 
Franklin Parker, Ray Pearman. 
Harry M. Philpott, Lawrence H. 
Phipps, Virgil Pittman, Hollis Rice, 
A. Douglas Sager, W.K. Stephenson. 
James Stivender, P. Joe Whitt, A. 
Earl Pott, and Steve Tondera. 

Photographs provided by Photo- 
graphic Services and the University 
Relations office. 




Academics 



83 




HOWARD COLLEGE 



A SCHOOL OF DIVERSITY 



Brooks Hall was the 
home of the How- 
ard College of Arts 
and Sciences. With 
an offering of more than 40 
majors and with eleven de- 
partment heads leading the 
faculty, this college was one 
of the most active on cam- 
pus. Dr. Lee Allen, who had 
been a part of Samford for 21 
years, held his Ph.D. from 
the University of Pennsyl- 
vania and headed this 
school. 

Dr. Allen's objectives for 
these Arts and Science ma- 
jors were many. First of all, 



he wanted to prepare the 
students for a satisfying, 
useful life in the cultural 
setting in which to pursue a 
vocation or profession. A 
search for truth through 
aquisition of factual knowl- 
edge and through a sincere 
evaluation of this knowl- 
edge was strongly empha- 
sized. The school also 
stressed an enlightened con- 
cern for human values and 
an understanding of a code 
of behavior and thought 
based on Christian princi- 
ples. Most importantly, 
however, the professors of 



this school sought to foster a 
sense of involvement and 
commitment in each of their 
students. 

The School of Arts and 
Sciences included the de- 
partments of foreign lan- 
guage, sociology, chemistry, 
journalism and mass com- 
munications, biology, reli- 
gion and philosophy, speech 
communication and theatre, 
physics, psychology, art, 
history and political sci- 
ence, English, and mathe- 
matics, engineering, and 
computer science. 



-LeAnne Green 



Top, left; Dean Lee Allen heads up 
the Howard School of Arts and Sci- 
ences and teaches in the depart- 
ment of history. He has been at 
Samford since 1961. 

Top, center: Dr. William Peeples is 
head of the Math Department and t Jt 
has taught at Samford since 1959. pi 

Top, right: Journalism professor Dr. itl 
Mark Baggett teaches his students ?;< 
the ins and outs of writing in his 
journalism class. 

Ik 

Bottom, left: Dr. Jim Fisk works 
one-on-one with his chemistry stu- ! 
dents during an afternoon lab. Pro- M 
fessors are known for the help they boL 
give and the concern they show for ,i, 

their students. 

CD 
Bottom, right: Dr. Charles Work- . 
man, head of the English depart- 
ment, instructs his students in the - 1 



computer lab. 




84 



Howard School of Arts and Sciences 



BUSINESS 

Producing Leaders For The Future 



D wight M. Beeson 
Hall housed the 
School of Busi- 
ness at Samford. 
'his school sought to pro- 
Mce graduates who had the 
oility to become leaders 
ithin the American busi- 
es system. As described 
y the Business school: 
This potential for leader- 
nip" required an ability to 
link clearly and creatively 
,oout the problems and op- 
Drtunities of the capitalis- 
c business enterprise sys- 
jim, to understand the 
inctions of business and 
aw they relate to our so- 



ciety, and to have a keen 
sense of the moral and eth- 
ical dimensions of business 
decisions. This college was 
administered by twenty pro- 
fessors, assistant professors, 
and instructors chaired by 
Vice President and Dean 
Robert T. David after only a 
one year tenue. He had his 
Master in Business Admin- 
istration from Harvard Uni- 
versity and taught as an as- 
sociate professor. 

The young entreprenuers 
of Samford joined Dean Da- 
vid's unique Venture Cap- 
ital Corporation over the 
summer to give students a 



chance to see something en- 
tirely their own become a 
success. It exposed students 
to the "real" business 
world. In this way , students 
could serve the community 
and contribute to its eco- 
nomic development. 

Undergraduates were en- 
couraged to gain valuable 
experience and take advan- 
tage of the large surround- 
ing business community in 
co-op, internship and ex- 
ternship programs. This de- 
partment also granted the 
highest number of degrees 
per total enrollment. 

-LeAnne Green 



Left: Students listen intently to 
their instructor. Professors in the 
school of business strive to prepare 
students for successful careers in 
business. 

Top, right: Dean Robert T. David 
serves as Vice President and Dean 
of the school of business. He came 
to Samford in 1988 when he was 
appointed to the position. 

Bottom, right: The Samford Com- 
puter Corporation and the Byte 
Back computer store are the results 
of Dean David's merger with )on 
Corts' Collegequest in October of 
1988. 

Photographs provided by Photo- 
graphic Services and the University 
Relations office. 




School of Business 



85 



rua 




DIVINITY 






A HEAD AND HEART COMMUNITY 



The newest part of 
the Samford fam- 
ily was the School 
of Divinity found- 
ed in February of 1988 by 
vote of the Board of Trust- 
ees. In one sense this action 
fulfilled the founding pur- 
pose of the University 
adopted in 1841 which pro- 
vided for "the establish- 
ment of a Theological Insti- 
tution, connected with the 
college hereinafter estab- 
lished." Dr. Timothy George 
was elected as the school's 
first dean. The school prom- 
ised an interdenominational 



focus, yet directed by use of 
the Baptist Faith and Mes- 
sage statememt, without be- 
ing apologetic about that de- 
nominational linkage. It was 
intended to offer a spirit of 
goodwill and to operate in 
an interdenominational, 
evangelical manner. 

The first goals were for 30 
students a year and 2 new 
professors for each year. 
The Master of Divinity 
would be offered in the 
standard three-year gradu- 
ate-professional degree in 
ministry. The course of 
study was designated by the 



faculty to prepare ministers 
for leadership positions in 
church-related settings. It 
would be a head and heart 
community of believers and 
scholars seeking to offer stu- 
dents a unique opportunity 
to combine both faith and 
learning 

Samford University con- 
tinued to be the leading in- 
stitution of the Alabama 
Baptist Convention for 
training students in chris- 
tian vocations. The Depart- 
ment of Religion and Phi- 
losophy faculty was 
respected for scholarship, 



warm friendliness, and rolJf 
modeling for youthful the 

ologS. -LeAnne Green 

Top, left: Dr. Timothy Georg< 
serves as the first dean of the; 
School of Divinity. He received hi: 
B.A. from the University of Ten 
nessee-Chattanooga, his M.Div 
from Harvard Divinity School, anc' ' 
his Ph.D. from Harvard. 

Bottom, left: Classes for the schoo 
of divinity are relatively small fo; 
the first year. Plans are for two or 
three new faculty members for th< 
first year and 25 entering students 

Right: Burns Hall, on the north side 
of Reid Chapel, is home to the new 
School of Divinity. 




86 



School of Divinity 



EDUCATION 



Preparing Well-Qualified Teachers 



The Orlean Bullard 
Beeson School of 
Education was 
chaired by Dr. Ju- 
ian D. Prince for the past 
hree years. This school 
ontained the departments 
f Teacher Education; 
lealth, Physical Education 
nd Recreation; and Home 
iconomics. 

[ The Department of 
lealth, Physical Education, 
ind Recreation offered 
tudies in Church Recrea- 
!ion, Athletic Training, 
lealth Education, and Phys- 
cal Education. Head of the 
lepartment was Dr. James 
Vngel. 



The Department of Edu- 
cation offered programs of 
study in Fashion Merchan- 
dising, Foods and Nutrition, 
Food Service Administra- 
tion, Home Economics Ed- 
ucation, Home Economics 
in Business, and Interior De- 
sign. Professor Dr. Nanaline 
Burgess served as head of 
this department. 

Samford University was 
accredited by the National 
Council for the Accredita- 
tion of Teacher Education 
through the master's level 
and by the Alabama State 
Department of Education. 
The school offered programs 
which met the requirements 



for the Bachelor of Arts. 
Bachelor of Science, and 
Bachelor of Science in Ed- 
ucation degrees. At the 
graduate level, the Master of 
Science in Education degree 
and the Educational Spe- 
cialist degree were offered. 
The purpose of the De- 
partment of Education was 
to prepare well-qualified 
teachers and school leaders 
who had a philosophy of life 
to serve the child, the com- 
munity, the profession, and 
society effectively. 

•LeAnne Green 

Top, left: Orlean Bullard Beeson 
Hall houses the Orlean Bullard 
Beeson School of Education, con- 
taining the departments of Teacher 



Edu< ation; Health Physi 

lion, and Ret nation; and Hone 

E< onomii i 

Bottom, lefl The Home Ei ono 
depart men! offers degree* in I .ish 
ion Merchandising Poods and Nu> 
trition, Pood Service Adminlstra- 
lion, Home Economics Education, 
Home Economic! in Buaineea and 
Interior Deaign 

Right Professor Julian I) Prince 
serves as Dean of the Si hooll of 
Education and head ol the Depart- 

ment of Education He holds his 
M.S. from Millsaps College, Ins 
M.Ed, from Emorv University, and 
Ins Ed 1) from the Universil 

Mississippi. 

Photographs provided by Photo- 
graphic Services and University 

Relations office. 




School of Education 



87 



ni 



k LAW 




:H 



LEARNING THE PRACTICE OF LAW 



M 



emory Leake 
Robinson Hall 
was the home 
for Samford's 
Cumberland School of Law 
directed by Dean Parham H. 
Williams. The Cumberland 
School of Law, established 
in 1847, was the oldest 
school of law west of the 
Appalachian Mountains. Its 
program was two-fold: to 
maintain high standards of 
legal education and to pre- 
pare men and women for 
the practice of law. The 
school emphasized trial ad- 
vocacy and provided legal 
training for those planning 



to enter business or public 
service. The law school was 
fully approved by all nation- 
al and state accrediting 
agencies. Last years 184 
graduates were eligible to 
take the bar examination in 
any state. 

The student body consist- 
ed of more than 600 stu- 
dents from 30 states and 
three foreign countries and 
represented 140 undergrad- 
uate schools. 

The Cumberland School 
of Law had 12,000 alumni of 
whom 6000 were still living. 
These were to be found in 
all 50 states as well as sev- 



eral foreign countries. It 
numbered among its gradu- 
ates numerous members of 
the Federal and State 
Judiciaries, including Jus- 
tices of the Supreme Courts 
of the United States, Justices 
of the Supreme Courts of 
many states, and Circuit and 
District judges, U.S. Sena- 
tors and Representatives, 
and State Governors. 

-LeAnne Green 

Top, left: Memory Leake Robinson 
Hall serves as home for the Cum- 
berland School of Law. The school 
became a part of the University in 
1961. It was established in 1847 and 
is one of the oldest law schools in 
the United States. 



Bottom, left: The Tennesse Bar Law 
Student Section of the Cumberlanc 
School of Law inducts Dr. Arthuj 
Weeks as a honorary lifetime mem 
ber of the Phillips-Henry Chapter 
Dean Weeks retired from facultj 
service in 1986. 

Top, right: Dr. Parham William, 
serves as Vice President and Deai 
of the Cumberland School of Law 
He holds his A.B. and J.D. from thi 
University of Mississippi and hi: 
L.L.M. from Yale University. 

Bottom, right: Each Spring, student: 
representing the School of Law par 
ticipate in the National Moot Cour 
Competition sponsored by thf 
Young Lawyers Committee of th< 
Association of the Bar of the City o 
New York. 



88 




School of Law 



MUSIC 



A Study for Performance 



John H. Buchanan Hall 
contained the School 
of Music's classrooms, 
offices, and practice 
rooms of this depart- 
ment chaired by Dean L. 
Gene Black. Dr. Black was a 
veteran of the Samford fac- 
ulty dating back to 1965. He 
held his Ph.D. from the Uni- 
versity of Alabama. 

Music study at Samford 
was essentially a three-fold 
program, including training 
in basic musicianship, train- 
ing in specailized profes- 
sional areas, and studies in 
the liberal arts. The core of 
the program was musician- 



ship-continuous study in 
music performance, includ- 
ing solo and ensemble ex- 
periences, along with exten- 
sive work in music theory. 
Featured programs in the 
School of Music included 
Voice, Keyboard, Strings, 
Brass, Woodwinds, Percus- 
sion, Church Music, Music 
Theory and Composition, 
History and Literature of 
Music, and Music Educa- 
tion. 

The faculty consisted of 
professional musicians and 
educators with a wide range 
of musical experience- 
composers, music educa- 



tors, theorists, musicolo- 
gists, and artists. 

University musical organ- 
izations included the A Cap- 
pella Choir, Band, Opera 
Workshop, University Cho- 
rale, Samford Community 
Choir, and Jazz Band. The 
resource of the Leslie S. 
Wright Auditorium as a first 
class facility gave the music 
family an excellent hall for 

performing. -LeAnneCreen 

Top, left: Jazz Band is one of the 
many performing groups that are a 
part of the School of Music. Other 
groups include the Symphony 
Band, SU Band, A Cappella Choir, 
University Chorale, and the Bells of 
Buchanan. 



Bottom, left: Students spend hours 
practicing in the numerous practice 
rooms which are located in the 
basement of Buchanan Hall. The 
building also includes a music li- 
brary which houses many record- 
ings and audio equipment. 

Top, right: Dr. Gene Black has been 
at Samford since 1965 and present- 
ly serves as the dean of the School 
of Music. He holds his B.S. from 
Samford, and his M.A. and Ph.D. 
from the University of Alabama. 

Bottom, right: John H. Buchanan 
Hall houses the School of Music 
with classrooms, concert halls, 
practice rooms, and a music library. 

Photographs provided by Photo- 
graphic Services and the University 
Relations office. 




School of Music 



89 




NURSING 



THE SPECIAL ART OF CARING 



The Ida V. Moffett 
School of Nursing 
found its new 
home in one of 
Samford's most attractive 
architectural designs. Dean 
Marian K. Baur directed this 
ever expanding program. 
Her Ph.D. was from Peabody 
College of Nashville and she 
had been at Samford for two 
years. The school was allied 
with the Baptist Medical 
Center to offer programs 
leading to the Associate of 
Science in Nursing, a two 
year program, and the Bach- 
elor of Science in Nursing, a 
four year study. 



The faculty of the School 
of Nursing believed that 
nursing was an art and a sci- 
ence utilizing special 
knowledge. The art of nurs- 
ing was caring. The science 
of nursing was built on the- 
oretical foundations ac- 
quired from biological, 
physical, and behavioral sci- 
ences. The combination of 
the art and science made 
nursing a unique practiced 
discipline, which was goal 
directed through the use of 
the nursing process. 

Challenging opportunities 
also existed for the experi- 
enced Licensed Practical 



Nurse. The majority of stu- 
dents completed require- 
ments for the Baccalareate 
nursing degree while em- 
ployed as registered nurses. 
Clinical experiences for the 
School of Nursing were pro- 
vided in the Baptist Medical 
Centers, The Children's 
Hospital, St. Vincent's Hos- 
pital, Lakeshore Hospital, 
and many other facilities. 
The latest in equipment and 
facilities, housed in the new 
Center for the Healing Arts 
provided opportunities for 
skill and content mastery. 

-LeAnne Green 

Top, left: The nursing students par- 



ticipate in a special program before 
Christmas which is held in the 
beautiful rotunda located in the 
Center for the Healing Arts. 

Bottom, left: Dr. Maurian K. Bauer 
serves as head of the School of 
Nursing. She holds her B.S.N, from 
Emory University, her M.S.N, from 
UAB, and her Ph.D. from the 
George Peabody College of Vander- 
bilt University. 

Top, right: The Center for the Heal- 
ing Arts is the newest addition to 
the Samford campus and houses 
the School of Nursing. 

Bottom, right: Ida V. Moffett, in 
honor of whom the school is 
named, recognizes Tracey Korne- 
gay for her outsanding performance 
as a nursing student. 




90 



School of Nursing 



PHARMACY 

Preparing For A Future In Medicine 



Robert I. Ingalls Sr. 
Hall was head- 
quarters for the 
School of Pharma- 
cy and the leadership of De- 
an Timothy Norman 
Burelle. The Dean was a vi- 
tal part of the Pharmacy 
School since 1973 when he 
assumed the position. 

The School of Pharmacy 
was established January 31, 
1927, in Birmingham, Ala- 
bama, as the Howard Col- 
lege Department of Pharma- 
cy. The Department grew 
steadily and became the Di- 
vision of Pharmacy in 1938. 



Designation as the Samford 
University School of Phar- 
macy occured in 1965 when 
Howard College reorganized 
to become Samford Univer- 
sity. 

The faculty was made up 
of approximately seventy 
full-time, part-time, and ad- 
junct faculty members. All 
full-time faculty members 
with the rank of Assistant 
Professor or higher held the 
doctoral degree in their re- 
spective field. These de- 
grees were earned in many 
different institutions from 
throughout the United 



States. 

The primary mission of 
this school was to prepare 
men and women for suc- 
cessful careers as pharma- 
cists. The school offered a 
five year program for the 
Bachelor of Science in Phar- 
macy and a six year curric- 
ulum for the Doctor of Phar- 
macy degree. 

This school was one of 
only two pharmacy schools 
in the state of Alabama. The 
graduates of this school 
were in high demand and 
chose from multiple career 
opportunities. Birmingham 



was the medical i enter of 
Alabama and the Pharmai \ 
school cooperated with ovei 
45 hospitals and medical fa- 
cilities in the local area. 

•LeAnne C 

Below. Ji'fl I)r Tim Sam Rot 
structs his students in one of the 
pharmacy laboratories l)r Ko» j 
holds his B.S from Seoul National 
University, his All from Hunt- 
ingdon College, his M.B.A. from 
Samford, and his Ph.D. from Seoul 
National University. 

Below, right. Dr. Timothy Burelle 
serves as dean of the School of 
Pharmacy. He holds degrees from 
Samford, University of Tennessee, 
and University of Alabama at Bir- 
mingham. He has been a part of 
Samford since 1973. 




Photograph* provided by Phologrephir 
Service! end the Univenity Relation* office 



School of Pharmacy 



91 



T 




ACADEMICS 



i 



IT'S WHAT IT'S ALL ABOUT 



Students who had 
acheived academic 
excellence at 
Samford were 
acknowledged on Honors 
Day which was held on 
Thursday, May 5th. The 
ceremony was held in the 
Leslie S. Wright Concert 
Hall. The purpose of the 
occasion was to encourage 
goals in the quest of 
learning. This was the 
second Honors Day in this 
format to be observed by the 
University. It combined 
Scholarship Day, which was 
inaugurated by the faculty 
in 1936, with Awards Day, 
which recognized student 
acheivements in a wide 
range of campus activities. 



Jean Anderson, secretary 
to Provost William Hull, 
was responsible for 
planning this event which 
was designed to reward 
students who had obtained 
excellence through their 
academic standards. The 
convocation was attended 
by family members and 
others in the Samford 
community. The Honors 
Convocation speaker this 
year was history professor 
Dr. James Brown. He was 
chosen for this special 
responsibility by vote of the 
faculty as one who truly 
represented the best in 
scholarship and teaching. 

According to Jean 
Anderson, the awards given 



at Honors Day were 
university-wide awards. 
Students with Class Honors, 
High Class Honors, and 
Highest Class Honors were 
recognized and awarded 
with medals. Many service 
awards and scholarship 
awards were also presented 
during the convocation. 

Two of the most 
prestigious awards given by 
the University were 
presented at Honors day. 
The John R. Mott Award, 
given to the man in the 
senior class who was 
adjudged by the faculty to 
represent the highest type of 
character, scholarship, and 
student public service, was 
awarded to Stephen 



Davidson who had served as 
president of the SGA. The 
James M. Sizemore Award, 
which was presented 
annually to the person in 
the senior class who had 
best demonstrated 

character, personality, 
scholarship, and unselfish 
service to the University, 
was awarded to Hope 
Haslam who had served all 
over campus in positions 
such as Head Resident 
Assistant and President of 
Campus Ministries. 

Many service and 
community awards were 
presented on this special 
occasion. Recipients 
included James Harrison- 
Alpha Phi Omega Service 



tats 



Iwa 



■ 




«I 



Photographs provided by Photographic Serv- 
ices and the University Relations office. 



92 



Honors Day 



HONORS DAY 



Top Students Are Recognized 



Award, Tracey Shepard- 
Outstanding Crimson Staff 
Member, LeAnne Green- 
Outstanding Entre Nous 
Staff Member, Dan Parker- 
lOutstanding WVSU Staff 
Member, Scott Thomas- 
Samford Annual Fund 
Award, Laura Hicken-Gail 
Hyle Memorial Award, 
Mike Pugh and Darissa 
Brooks-Rufus W. Shelton 
Community Service Award, 
Beth Nason-Hypatia Award, 
Steven Lawley and Tracey 
Shepard-Luke 2:52 Award, 
and Angela Prater-Service 
Award. 



Scholarship awards were 
also presented to students 
excelling academically. Re- 
cipients included Beth 
Nason and Rebecca Brown- 
Alpha Lambda Delta Schol- 
arship Award, Tracey Shep- 
ard-Hypatia Scholarship 
Award, Sherry Ingram- 
Harry S. Truman Scholar- 
ship Award, Tom Savage- 
Phi Eta Sigma Award, and 
William Fowler, Jennifer 
Tindill, Roger Moore, and 
David Owenby-Phi Kappa 
Phi Award 

-Cindy Usry and LeAnne Green 

Opposite page, left: Laura Hicken, a 



senior religion major from Ocala. 
Florida, is the recipient of the Gail 
Hyle Memorial Award. This award 
is presented annually to the woman 
in the graduating class who best 
exemplifies Christian character, 
leadership, school spirit, and ser- 
vice. 

Opposite page, right: Seniors Hope 
Haslam of Sante Fe, New Mexico 
and Stephen Davidson of Birming- 
ham pose here with Provost Wil- 
liam Hull. Hope is the recipient of 
the James M. Sizemore Award and 
Steve is the recipient of the John R 
Mott Award. 

Below, left: Senior Beth Nason, an 
Early Childhood Education major 
from Phenix City, Alabama, is the 
recipient of the Hypatia Award and 
shared the honors of the Alpha 
Lambda Delta Scholarship Award 



with Rebec (.a Brown 

Hight, top lunlora Trace) She] 
a louraaUam Maei I ommunlca- 

tions major from Nashville, and 
Steven Lawley, .1 payi bologj major 
from Birmingham, are the ret ipi 
ents of the Luke 2 52 Award This 
award is presented annually to a 
male and female who best exem- 
plify this verse of Scripture. 

Right, bottom. Recipients of the Ru- 
fus W. Shelton Community Servu a 
Award are juniors Mike Pugh from 
Haleyville. Alabama, and Darissa 
Brooks from Williamsburg. Ken- 
tucky. 




Academics 



93 



k ACADEMICS 







BETH NASON Head RA, SGA Sec- 
retary, Hypatia-Pres., Assoc, for 
Childhood Ed.-Pres., Act:8, Kappa 
Delta Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi 
Gamma Mu, OAK, *K4>. 




AMY SMOTHERS AAA, Alpha Kap- 
pa Psi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Hy- 
patia, Soph. Class Treas., |R Class 
VP, SR Class VP, SOLO, Homecom- 
ing Attendant, I1K4> Rose Queen, 
ZTA, Panhellenic Council. 




94 



ITS WHAT IT'S ALL ABOUT 



CINDY VINES Solo Team, Director 
of Miss Entre Nous Pageant, Direc- 
tor of University Assistants Team, 
Step Sing committee, VP Kappa 
Delta Epsilon, Pi Gamma Mu, Al- 
pha Kappa Psi, Alpha Lambda Del- 
ta, Phi Kappa Phi, National Dean's 
List, Rurice Wheeler University 
Scholarship, Greek Goddess, Zeta 
Tau Alpha-VP, Recording Secre- 
tary, Assistant Rush Chairman. 




KIRK PERRY A Cappella Choir, 
Summer Missionary, Ministerial 
Assoc, King's Ranch Counselor, 
Young Sociologists, Pi Gamma Mu, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Omicron Delta Kap- 
pa, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Kappa Phi. 




LIESL DEES Campus Ministies Ex- 
ecutive Council, Delta Omicron- 
Publicity director, Scholarship 
chairman, President, Phi Kappa 
Phi-Vice President, Hypatia, Soph- 
omore Class Secretary, College 
Bowl winning team and Regional 
Team, SOLO, Hanging of the Green 
senior honoree, BSU Choir-pianist, 
Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, 
Omicron Delta Kappa. 




STEPHANIE CRIDER *K<I>, OAK, 
Sigma Delta Pi, Pi Delta Phi, Phi 
Alpha Theta, Pi Gamma Mu, Hy- 
patia, Spanish Club, BSU Choir, 
Junior Class Chaplain. 




MANDY RODGERS AAA, Pi Gam- 
ma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, Colonial Dames Essay 
Award, 1989 Alumni Award, Nat'l 
Collegiate History Award, Lambda 
Chi Alpha little sister, Alpha Delta 
Pi-President, Treasurer. 




ANGELA PRATER Summer Beach 
Proj., Cross Cultural Proj. 
Thailand, SGA-Secretary, Spring 
Fling and Homecoming Chairper- 
son, Phi Mu-Treasurer and Schol 
arship, Campus Ministries Execu 
tive Council, Entre Nous Faces Ed. 
Discipleship leader, Council of 
Chaplains, Head RA, SOLO, Uni- 
versity Assistance Team, Spanish 
Club, Hanging of the Green senior 
honoree. 




JAMES VAN DYK Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu-VP, (union 
Class Pres., SGA Senator, Alpha 
Kappa Psi, BSU, Alpha Phi Omega, 
Student Junstice, Junior Achieve- 
ment Business Consultant. 




ANGELA SLAY Gamma Sigma Sig- 
ma-President, National Planning 
Committee, National Entertain- 
ment Chairman, College Bowl Cap- 
tain, Intramural Volleyball Coach; 
Pi Gamma Mu, College Republi- 
cans, Crimson staff reporter, SGA 
assistant, Senate Advisory Board, 
Omicron Delta Kappa. 



Who's Who 



MuE 
Sr.C 



. WHO'S WHO 

Honored Among America's Universities 




MARTHA EDWARDS A Cappella 
Choir, Delta Omicron, Hypatia, Phi 
Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Epsilon, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Dean's List. 




JANICE WRIGHT Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa 
Delta Pi, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Pi 
Mu Epsilon, Outstanding Soph, and 
Sr. Computer Science Award, Math 
Club Secretary, Phi Mu Sorority. 




HOPE HASLAM Campus Minis- 
tries-Prayer leader, President; Stu- 
dent Judiciary Council, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, Hypatia, Social Sci- 
ence Honor Society, Head RA, Del- 
ta Zeta Sorority-Chaplain, Philan- 
thropy, Big Brother Chmn., 
Courtesy; Friendliest Female Stu- 
dent 1988, Step Sing Scholarship, 
Homecoming Queen, Miss 
Samford. 




LINDA SCHRAND Phi Kappa Phi, 
Rho Chi-Historian, Phi Lambda 
Sigma-VP, Alpha Phi Omega 
Sweetheart, Lambda Kappa Sigma, 
Academy of Students in Pharmacy, 
Genesis Project-Rec. Secretary, Al- 
pha Lambda Delta. 




MIKE EASTERLING Crimson- 
Associate Editor, Sports Ed., and 
Entertainment Ed.; WVSU-News 
Director and DJ, College Bowl Com- 
mittee-Chmn., SCT Department 
Public Relations Director, Samford 
Writers' Circle, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Samford Communications 
Association-PRes., Sigma Tau Del- 
ta, Pi Gamma Mu, Martin Journal- 
ism Scholarship. 




JENNIFER DAVIS Phi Kappa Phi. 
Beta Beta Beta, Sigma Delta Pi, 
Summer Foreign Missionary-Spain, 
Phi Mu Sorority-Pledge Trainer, 
Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister. 




JILL JOHNSON Student Recruit- 
ment Team, Cagerette, SOLO. Gen- 
esis Proj., Fr., Jr., and Sr. Class Sec. 
Hypatia, Omicron Delta Kappa. Pi 
Gamma Mu. Phi Alpha Theta. Kap- 
pa Delta Pi, Chi Omega-Pres. and 
VP, I1KA Dreamgirl. 




STEPHEN l).\\ ll)SO\ 
Government Association- 
President. Vice President; Sigm.1 
Chi Fratermty-Puljli( Relations 
Chmn.. Beta Beta Beta VP Alpha 

Epsilon Delta-Treasurer. Phi Eta 
Sigma -Set retary, OmU ron Delta 

Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi. Varsity !)•■ 
bate Team. University Disi ipline 
Committee. Genesis Proje( I. Vouiik 
Republicans. 




AMY LAWRENCE Crimson Asso- 
ciate News Ed.. Entre Nous Ed-Fall 
'88. Publicity Chairman-Miss Enlre 
Nous Pageant and Greek Week. 
Head RA. Hanging of the Green 
Senior Honoree. Women in Com- 
munications Outstanding Journal- 
ism Award. Academic Achieve- 
ment Award in Journalism. 
Communications Association- 
Secretary. Zeta Tau Alpha-Rush 
Chmn.. Sigma Chi Little Sister. 

SUZANNE SHOEMAKE Omicron 
Delta Kappa-Treas . Sigma Tau Del- 
ta. Hypatia. Crimson Staff. Entre 
Nous Staff. University Senate. Uni- 
versity Assistance Team. Commu- 
nications Association. Outstanding 
Young Women of Amen< h M,A 
Alpha Delta Pi-Pledge Trainer. VP 
of Pledge Class. Scholarship 
Comm., and Standards Comm 

BECKY BROWN SGA-VP of Stu- 
dent Activities. Treasurer, and Of- 
fice Manager; Welcome Back Com- 
mittee Chmn.. Soph. Class 
Secretary. Phi Kappa Phi-Assislant 
Sec, Phi Alpha Theta-Pres and VP. 
Pi Gamma Mu. Hypatia. Omicron 
Delta Kappa. Sigma Tau Delta. Al- 
pha Lambda Delta. College Repub- 
licans. 

JULIE INGOUF BSU Choir. Disci- 
pleship. Campus Ministries Com- 
mittees. Kappa Delta Epsilon. Al- 
pha Lambda Delta. Phi Kappa Phi. 
Hypatia. Omicron Delta Kappa. 



Academics 



95 



19 W 






96 



Organizations 




TRADITIONS 



ORGANIZATIONS 




Organizations 



97 



BILACK STUDENT ORGANIZATION I 



Black students made 
up an estimated 8% of the 
campus student body. 
Though their numbers 
were small, the leaders of 
the Black Student Organ- 
ization said they did not 
intend to be simply a 
'minority group.' "We 
aim to focalize on black 
students' social activities 
and academic progress as 
we fellowship among 
ourselves and with others 
in a Christian atmos- 
phere," said BSO presi- 
dent, Jeff Jackson. 

The BSO was estab- 
lished on campus in 1972 
out of concern for the 
lack of social activities for 
minority students. Six- 
teen years later in 1988, 
the BSO was continuing 
to promote black aware- 
ness not only through the 
promotion of Black His- 
tory month in February 
but also by participating 
in other campus events 
such as Fall Carnival, 
Step Sing, and Vision '88. 

Stemming from the 
BSO was "Voices of Tri- 
umph," Samford's only 
all-black choir. It's pur- 
pose was to broaden the 
campus' cultural aware- 
ness by performing music 
that was associated with 
Afro-Americans. Their 
music included spirituals 
and old-fashioned and 
contemporary gospel. 

Jeff Jackson was also 
very busy informing the 
campus of the traditions 
and heritage of African- 
Americans. In February, 
for the second year, Jack- 
son published Black His- 
tory articles in the 
"Crimson" and wrote and 
announced Black History 
Facts during the month. 
This month known as 








Black History Month also 
brought a performance by 
the Voices of Triumph and 
the first annual Black Stu- 
dent Organization dinner 
sponsored by the SGA. In 
April, the group was 
honored when their presi- 
dent, Jeff Jackson, was ini- 
tiated into and unanimously 
elected the president of Pi 
Gamma Mu, the interna- 
tional fraternity for social 
sciences. This was the first 
time in SU history that the 



seat was held by an African- 
American. 

Officers of the BSO were: 
Jeff Jackson-President, Evie 
McCall-Vice President, 
JoAnn Alexander-Secretary, 
Patricia Sanders-Public Re- 
lations, Kevin Madison- 
Treasurer, and Bennie Car- 
ter-Chaplain. 

-Tineka Bates 



Top: In February, the SGA sponsors 
the first annual dinner for the BSO 
in the Rotunda Club. 



Bottom: During Black History 
Month, the Voices of Triumph en- 
tertain students at a special con- 
vocation. 

Opposite page, top: BSO President 
Jeff Jackson, a promoter of Black 
involvement on campus, makes 
opening remarks at the convoca- 
tion. 

Opposite page, middle: Members 
practice for hours to prepare for 
BSO's first appearance in Step Sing. 

Opposite page, bottom: Steve Da- 
vidson and Jeff Jackson pose with 
Superintendent of B'ham. Schools 
Dr. Harris who spoke at the BSO 
dinner. 



' 



98 



Black Student Organization 







ORGANIZATIONS INDEX 

ACADEMIC ORGANIZATIONS 

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

Beta Beta Beta (Biology Honor) 

Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Med Honor) 

Sigma Tau Delta (English Honor) 

French Club 

German Club 

Pi Delta Phi (French Honor) 

Sigma Delta Pi (Spanish Honor) 

Spanish Club 

Phi Alpha Theta (History Honor) 

Communication Association 

Crimson 

Entre Nous 

WVSU-FM 91 

Math Club 

Pi Mu Epsilon (Math Honor) 

Society of Physics Students 

Alpha Psi Omega (Theatre) 

Debate Team 

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 
Alpha Kappa Psi (Honor) 
Association of Business Majors 

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 
Association of Childhood Education 
Kappa Delta Epsilon (Professional) 
Kappa Delta Pi (Honor) 
Chess Club 

Church Recreation Majors Club 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes 
Physical Education Majors Club 
American Home Economics Association 
American Society of Interior Design 
Fashion Club 

Kappa Omicron Phi (Professional) 
Student Dietician Association 



I photographs taken by Photographic Services. 



Organizations 



99 



AllR FORCE R.O.T.C. 



After months of pro- 
longed agony, the Air 
Force ROTC detachment 
was informed that it 
would NOT be the sub- 
ject of military cuts. A 
program to educate and 
train young men to be of- 
ficers in the Air Force, 
the ROTC program for 
the Birmingham area was 
located on Samford's 
campus in the basement 
of Crawford-Johnson Dor- 
mitory. The detachment 
drew cadets from five 
Birmingham area col- 
leges: Samford, Birming- 
ham Southern, Monteval- 
lo, UAB and Jeff State. 
The Cadet Corps had 73 
members, approximately 
one-third of which were 
Samford students. The 
activities of the Air Force 
Detachment included 
their Spring and Fall pa- 
rades, Center of Influence 
parties which were used 
for recruitment purposes, 
and fundraisers. This 
year's Cadet Corp Com- 
mander was Ken Tatum, 
a senior from Samford 
majoring in physics who 
earned a pilot allocation 
in the Air Force. 

-Whitney Wheeler 



Top: Corp Commander Ken Ta- 
tum salutes Lt. Col. Steve Ab- 
bott at the change of command 
ceremony. 

Center, left: Captain Tweedy re- 
cruits at one of the detach- 
ment's pizza parties. 

Center, right: The ROTC staff 
includes S. Sgt. Jimmy Norris, 
Lt. Col. Steve Abbott, T. Sgt. Ma- 
ry Johnson, Capt. Jim Tweedy, 
S. Sgt. Randy Nash, S. Amn. Lee 
Burke, and Maj. Terry Laurenzi. 

Bottom, left: The colors are post- 
ed by cadets at the Spring Pa- 
rade. 

Bottom, right: Jim Hitson strains 
as he pushes himself to "max 
out" in the physical fitness test. 







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100 



Air Force ROTC/Angel Flight 



GV 



A I NG EL FLIGHT 



Angel Flight was an Air 
Force ROTC support 
group that was nationally 
acclaimed. Not only die- 
Angel Flight draw its 
members from Samford's 
campus but also 
Montevallo, UAB and 
B'ham Southern. It was 
an honorary, profession- 
al, and educational ser- 
vice organization that 
worked in conjuction 
with the Arnold Air So- 
ciety, an elite group of 
AFROTC cadets, to ben- 
efit philanthropies, cam- 
puses, and community. 
The two organizations 
promoted POW/MIA 
awareness, helped under- 
priveleged children, and 
did maintenance for 
Camp ASCCA as well as 
ushering at sports events 
and participating in civic 
activities. Angel Flight 
required no military ob- 
ligation whatsoever but 
helped in the recruiting 
efforts of AFROTC. Mem- 
bers of Angel Flight in- 
cluded: Catherine Betts, 
Beth Blackard, Donna 
Conyers, Cindy Cowan, 



Darlene Freeman, Adrienne 
Gantt, Tammy Hicks, 
Heather Higdon, Gloria 
Hudson, Clair Maloney, 
Beth Monroe, Stephanie 
Neill, Lenora Peppers, Paige 
Singleton, DeAnn Smith, 
Dawn Swaim, Amy Tin- 
nermon, Whitney Wheeler, 
Terri Williams, Renee 
Yates, and Kim Younce. 

-Heather West and Whitney Wheeler 



Right, top: Angels Kim Younce and 
Catherine Betts pose with cadets 
Randy Garnato and Mack Easter. 

Right, middle: Catherine Betts gets 
a pledge pin from Heather West, 
Angel Flignt Commander. 

Below, left: Members of Angel 
Flight and Arnold Air Society pic- 
tured are Charlie Hamilton, Steve 
Blackwood, Mack Easter, Randy 
Garnto, Ben Snow, James Houston, 
Whitney Wheeler, Kim Younce, 
Terry Williams, Amy Tinnerman, 
Stephanie Neill, Tanya Roach, 
Catherine Betts, Mai. Terry 
Laurenz, Rob Sandlin, Rob Skelton, 
Lt. Col. Steve Abbott, Ken Tatum, 
Beth Monroe, Natalie Valejo, Mike 
Clayton, Heather West, Tammy 
Hicks, and Darlene Freeman. 

Below, right: Angel Flight sponsors 
a car wash in the spring to raise 
money for March of Dimes. 

All photographs provided by AFROTC. 










Organizations 



101 



HlOME ECONOMIC ASSOCIATION 



The American Home 
Economic Association's 
aim was to present var- 
ious avenues of opportu- 
nity available to the 
home economic student. 
They strove to acheive 
"the ideal home life for 
today unhampered by the 
traditions of the past." 

KAPPA OMICRON PHI 
was the national honor 
society for Home Eco- 
nomics. The members 
gathered at the annual 
Home Economice Associ- 
ation dinner in the Spring 
which was held in the 
Rotunda Club. 



Pictured here are sponsor Joan 
Chambers, Donna Siebels, P. A. 
Crenshaw, Sonya Phillips, 
Whitney Wheeler, Tammy Ta- 
tum, Stacy Stephens, Cathy 
Crawford, and Sherry McNeese. 




The STUDENT DIETI- 
TIAN ASSOCIATION, 
one of many organiza- 
tions in the Home Eco- 
nomics Department, in- 
cludes sponsor Donna 
Siebels, Cathy Crawford, 



Sonya Phillips, Mary Mc- 
Cutcheon, Stacey Newsome, 
Nancy Helton, Edith Foster, 
Rachel Corts, Deanna Clark, 
Stacy Stephens, and Mary 
Martin Nordness. 



The FASHION CLUB is an 
organization of women 
within the Home Economic 
Department who are fashion 
merchandising majors or 
who are interested in this or 
related fields. The members 



of the club are Carolyn 
Wall, Beth Doss, Dr. Joan 
Chambers (sponsor), 
Sherry Ann McNeese, 
and Valerie McLeod. 






■ 



102 



Home Economic Association 



AlLPHA kappa psi 




Alpha Kappa Psi was 
the largest business fra- 
ternity in the nation. 
Those inducted into the 
fraternity have attained 
high ideals of scholar- 
ship, personality, ability 
and character, and prom- 



ise of future success that 
were evaluated by the 
members of the chapter. 
New members of the fra- 
ternity were initiated 
during ceremonies held 
in May. 



HlYPATiA 




Hypatia was the 
highest honor organiza- 
tion for women students 
at Samford. Members 
were chosen by their 
scholarship, leadership, 
incorruptible character, 
and promise for future 
usefullness. Hypatia 
sought not solitary nor 



singular excellence, but 
total excellence. The new 
members of hypatia were 
inititated on May 4th at a 
dinner held in their hon- 
or. The officers of Hypatia 
were Beth Nason, Presi- 
dent; and Laura Hicken, 
Vice President. 



ORGANIZATIONS INDEX 

SCHOOL OF MUSIC 

A Cappella Choir 

American Guild of Organists 

Bells of Buchannan 

Delta Omicron (Professional-Women) 

Jazz Ensemble 

Music Educator's National Conference 

Opera Workshop 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia (Professional-Men) 

Pi Kappa Lambda 

Samford Singers 

Samford Strutters 

Samford University Band 

University Chorale 

SCHOOL OF NURSING 

Association of Nursing Students 
Simga Theta Tau (Honor) 

SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 

Academy of Students of Pharmacy 

Baptist Pharmacy Fellowship 

Kappa Psi 

Lambda Kappa Sigma 

Phi Lambda Sigma (Leadership & Service) 

Rho Chi (Honor) 

CUMBERLAND SCHOOL OF LAW 

American Journal of Trial Advocacy 
American Trial Lawyers Association 
Black Law Students' Association 
Christian Legal Society 
Cordell Hull Speakers Forum 
Cumberland Labor Law Section 
Cumberland Law Review (Publication) 
Cumberland Legal Auxiliary 
Cumberland Republicans 
Cumberland Women in Law 
Cumberland Young Democrats 
Curia Honoris (Honor) 
Delta Theta Phi (Professional) 
The Federalist Society 
Honor Court 

International Law Society 
Moot Court Board 



O r g a n \z ot ions 



103 



AlCAPPELLA CHOIR 



- 



The Samford Universi- 
ty A Cappella Choir was 
more than a singing or- 
ganization, it was a way 
of life. 

The experience of be- 
ing in the choir was dif- 
ficult to explain to some- 
one who was not a 
member. The choir could 
be described as a group of 
college students who, by 
the end of their time in 
the choir, had become a 
family and this experi- 
ence would unite them 
for the rest of their lives. 

The choir was actually 
molded each year at choir 
camp held at Shocco 
Springs Baptist Assembly. 
Camp was not only an in- 
tensive period of rehears- 
al, but also a spiritual re- 
treat. Attitudes which 
followed the group for the 
entire year were formed 



there. A service was held in 
which the members dedi- 
cated their lives to the ser- 
vice of God through singing 
in the group. 

Through the years, the 
choir acquired many tradi- 
tions which were practiced 
every year. The annual ser- 
enade and dedication ser- 
vice at camp, secret pals 
called A Cappella Angels 
and A Cappella Fellahs and 
special devotional times be- 
fore each concert were a few 
traditions that made the 
memories of the A Cappella 
Choir so strong in the hearts 
of its former members. 

The choir served many 
functions. Singing for on- 
campus convocations, spe- 
cial programs in the Ala- 
bama Baptist Convention 
and special appearances in 
local civic functions were 
just a few. This group was 



also a public relations facet 
of the university. 

However, the primary 
function of the choir was to 
share the gospel of Jesus 
Christ through concerts of 
sacred music representing 
the finest in choral litera- 
ture. 

Each Spring Break the 
choir loaded up two busses 
and hit the road for a ten- 
day tour. This spring break 
they traveled throughout 
Alabama, northern Florida, 
Georgia, and South Carolina 
singing in churches and 
schools and staying in the 
homes of the church people. 

As soon as the semester 
was over, the choir headed 
for Germany. They sang in 
churches, cathedrals, 
schools, and civic auditori- 
ums. After a two week tour, 
approximately half of the 
choir returned while the 



other half remained anc 
were divided into twc 
groups to join with a group 
of German singers to do tenl 
missions in German towns 
for another week. 

This year, the choir ex 
perienced something specia- 
as they celebrated their 50tl\ 
anniversary. Founded in 
1939, the choir had had 
three conductors and had | 
become one of the premier^ 
college groups in the nation. 
It had reached its greatest 
standard in performance 
and reputation under theji 
present conductor, L. Gene. 
Black. Dr. Black celebrated 
his 25th anniversary as con 
ductor. 

Almost 200 choir alumni 









returned to Samford this 
year for the 50th Anniver- 
sary Homecoming Concert jjy 
and sang two songs with the » [ 
choir at the end of the con- B 'j 
cert, loma 

-Doug Helms - m 

be \ 



SlAMFORD SINGERS 



The Samford Singers 
were a group of 10 stu- 
dents from all walks of 
student life, singing 
Christian contemporary 
music. 

Under the direction of 
Steven Roads, a Cumber- 
land Law senior, and the 
faculty sponsorship of Dr. 
L. Gene Black, the Singers 
represented many areas 
of the student body from 
music majors to Greeks to 
art majors. They also rep- 
resented a wide area of 
the United States coming 
from as far away as Flor- 
ida, Ohio and Colorado. 
Uniting these very differ- 
ent lifestyles was the stu- 
dents' love of music and 
their love for Jesus 



Christ. 

All members of the 
Samford A Cappella Choir, 
the Singers participated in a 
European tour in conjuction 
with the choir in the Spring 
of 1989. They also spent ex- 
tra time touring on their 
own, both abroad and here 
in the states. 

Partly due to the success 
of their 1988 recording,"We 
Live for the Lord," the Sing- 
ers sang quite frequently at 
area churches, as well as in 
churches across Alabama 
and in neighboring states. 

-Doug Helms 

The members of Samford Singers 
are Karen Fairchild, Erline Spiller, 
Becca McLemore, Kim Bramlett, 
Laura Scott, Doug Helms, Charles 
Billingsley, Andy White, Keith Kir- 
kley, and Steven Roads. 




104 



A Cappella Choir/Samford Singers 



drop, right: A Cappella alumni gath- 
;r for a reception before the Home- 
Mining concert and practiced songs 
hey sing with the choir during the 
:oncert. 

Svfiddie, right; A Cappella Choir 
sings for the 1989 Commencement 
Exercises. 

Below: Members of A Cappella 
"hoir are Timothy Allred, Daniel 
^Alvarez, Julia Anderson, John 
Bankson, Lisa Billingsley, Brvan 
Black, Gina Black, Kim Bramfett, 
Melody Brock, Mark Brown, Tam- 
my Burke, Robin Campbell, 6Mark 
"arpenter, Bill Cleveland, James 
Coffman, Chip Colee, Dale Cook, 
Cathy Cooper, Julie Davis, Pamela 
Edgeworth, Martha Edwards, Mi- 
hael Ent, David Essary, Karen 
Fairchild, Karri Fast, Gerald Fitz- 
gerald, Angela Foster, Pamela Fos- 
ter, Patricia Fulbright, Rodney Ful- 
ler, Gretchen Glenn, Kely Hatley, 
Doug Helms, Tracey Herzer, Bruce 
Hill, Matthew Holt, John Hunt, 
[ames Huston, Kimberly Isaacson, 
Nancy Johnson, Randall Kim- 
brougn, Keith Kirkley, Kimberly 
Kotchmar, Mildred Lanier, Elisa- 
beth Malmede, Michael Manning, 
Destry McFearin, Rebecca 
McLemore, Donna Moore, Jennifer 
Moore, Paul Moseley. Gina Odom, 
Melody Pearre, Dana Phillips, Jef- 
frey Quiett, Justin Rudd, Cheryl 
Seals, John Shamblin, Erline Spil- 
ler, Brian Thomas, Mary Thomas, 
Thomas Turkiewicz, Lori Watson, 
Gannon Weaver, Andrew White, 
Jane White, Anissa Witcher, and 
William Wood. 




Photographic Services 




Photographic Servi 



Organizations 



105 



SlAMFORD WIND ENSEMBLE 



The Samford Wind 
Ensemble was led by Jon 
Remley, a new professor 
in the School of Music. 
The Orchestra was made 
up of talented musicians 
from different majors and 
from all over the campus 
that shared a love for 
music. 



Members of the Orchestra are 
Beth Auslander, David Battles, 
David Burdeshaw, Angela 
Calhoun, John Carter, Randall 
Chism, Amy Christmas, 
Michelle Dodson, David Duke, 
Eric Fitzgerald, Robyn Folsom, 
Amy Fowler, George Hall, Seth 
Holloway, Darryl Ingram, Keith 
McKay, Paula McLellan, Trisha 
Miller, Raymond Newton, Mark 
Rader, Rob Ray, Jeffrey 
Robinson, Shannon Rogers, 
Sandra Walker, Kimberly 
Wilkins, and Chip Wise. 




I 



SlAMFORD BAND 




The Samford Band was 
directed by Jon Remley and was 
active throughout the campus 
during the fall semester. The 
Band added to the enthusiasm 
and spirit of events such as 
football and basketball games 
and pep rallies. 

Members of the Band are 
Melodi Adair, Beth Auslander, 
Erin Brian, David Burdeshaw, 
Alan Campbell, Randall Chism, 
Paula Crumpton, Michelle 
Dodson, David Duke, Bethany 
Dunlap, Lari Fagan, Denise 
F'awley, Robyn Folsom, Amy 
Fowler, Erick Fitzgerald, Ginger 



Graves, George Hall, Heather 
Hall, Seth Holloway, Darryl 
Ingram, Keith McKay, Paula 
McLellan, Neal McLeod, 
Raymond Newton, Mary Esther 
Norman, Margaret Oleson, 
Christine Pooler, Mark Rader, 
Rob Ray, William Ray, Jeff 
Robinson, Shannon Rogers, Lisa 
Smith, Brian Stanley, Karen 
Syndor, Patricia Towns, Scott 
Trull, Sandy Walker, Kim 
Wilkins, and Chip Wise. 



CfHORALE 




Members of the University 
Chorale are David Abee, Melodi 
Adair, Joann Alexander, Julia 
Anderson, Wende Anderson, 
Branden Banks, Kristie Bartlett, 
Daniel Bell, Neal Brasher, Emily 
Brown, Teresa Burkett, Randa 
Burks, John Carter, Michael 
Compton, James Covington, 
Candice Daniels, Crysta 
Daniels, Dana Davis, Andrew 
Dickerson, Ronda Dodson, 
David Duke, Benjamin Ehrlich, 
Michael Elder, Sherman Ellis, 
Lea Fairley, Dorothy Ferguson, 
Matthew Fields, Dena Fuzy, 
Julie Gibbs, Terri Goode, 
Andrea Green, Charles Hardy, 
Miriam Hester, Angela Hines, 



Derek Hogan, Sharon Hubbard, 
Darryl Ingram, Janice 
Jendrynski, David Jenkins, 
James Johnson, Charles 
Kennedy, Rebecca Kennedy, 
David King, Timothy Lott, 
Louisa Lucas, Karen Malone, 
Michelle Matthews, Evalya 
McCall, Debbie McDonough, 
Barton McGeehon, Paula 
McClellan, Trisha Miller, 
Barbara Neale, Brian Nix, 
Suzanne Oliver, Michael Payne, 
Robert Perry, Janet Peterson, 
Karen Reid, Jeffrey Robinson, 
Merydith Taylor, Lisa Teramo, 
Amanda Thompson, Dwayne 
Todd, Marysha Tyler, Scott 
Welch, and Dena Williams. 



106 



Music 



HlANDBELLS 




The Bells of Buchanan was 
the university handbell group. 
The group performed on cam- 
pus at various convos and 
events such as Hanging of the 
Green. 

The members are Melodi 



Adair, loann Alexander, Erin 
Brian, Melody Brock, Benjamin 
Ehrlich, Kely Hatley, Natalie 
Hernandez, Sharon Hubbard, 
Louisa Lucas, Evalya McCall, Ja- 
net Peterson, and Amanda 
Thompson. 



DlELTA OMICRON 




Delta Omicron was a 
professional sorority for 
music majors and minors. 
The group was filled with 
talented musicians. They 
participated in Step Sing 
and many other campus 
activities. The goal of the 
group was to promote 
professionalism in music. 



Pictured above is Melodi Adair, 
Kathy Willis, Carrie Fast, Pam 
Edgeworth, Natalie Nipper, 
Leisl Dees, Kim Wilkinson, Nan- 
cy Johnson, Luisa Lucas, Joy Da- 
vis, Martha Edwards, Penny 
Hayes, Dana Phillips, Mary 
Thomas, Tammy Cross, Allison 
Brown, and Julie Benton. 



All photographs taken by Photographic Services 



I 









ORGANIZATIONS INDEX 

Moot Court Board 
Order of the Barrister (Honor] 
Phi Alpha Delta (Professional) 
Phi Delta Phi (Professional) 
Pro Confesso (Newspaper) 
Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity 
Sports Law Society 
Student Bar Association 
Trial Advocacy Board 

PARALEGAL STUDIES 
Nu Epsilon Delta 

CAMPUS MINISTRIES 

Act 8 

Baptist Student Union 
Baptist Student Union Choir 
Campus Baptist Young Women 
Council of Chaplains 
Council of Presidents 
Freshman Council 
Ham Radio Club 
Koinonia (Ensemble) 
Ministerial Association 
Sons of Men Band 
Voices of Triumph 
Word Players 

GENERAL HONOR SOCIETIES 

Alpha Lambda Delta (Freshmen Women) 

Hypatia 

Omicron Delta Kappa 

Phi Eta Sigma (Freshmen Men) 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Pi Gamma Mu (Social Science) 

SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS 

Alpha Phi Omega 
Angel Flight 
Arnold Air Society 
Black Student Organization 
Circle K International 
Gamma Sigma Sigma 

STUDENT AFFAIRS 

Student Government Association 



Organizatio 







107 



SlTUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 



In February of 1988. the 
Samford student body 
elected the officers for 
the 1988-89 school year. 
Stephen Davidson was 
elected in a run-off 
election to lead the SGA 
as president. Davidson 
said, "I would like to 
unify the student body by 
continuing the effective 
student activities but at 
the same time pushing 
toward positive policies 
and changes that students 
would like to see come 
about." Along with 
Davidson, Becky Brown 
was elected as Vice 
President for student 
activities, Mike Pugh as 
Vice President for the 
Senate, Suzy Herrington 
as Cheif Justice and 
Matthew Meadows as 
Treasurer. 

For the first year, 
Samford's Student 
Government Association 
sponsored leadership 
conferences for college 
and high school students 
during the Step Sing 
weekend in February. 
The Conference was held 
in two parts. 

Friday, the Alabama 
President's Council 
Leadership Conference 
included 40 SGA leaders 
from colleges and 
universities in the state. 
Key speakers included 
President Thomas Corts 
and Marlene Reed, 
associate professor in the 
School of Business. The 
conference concluded 
that night with the group 
attending Step Sing '89. 
On Saturday, 75 high 
school student 

government leaders from 
all over Alabama kicked 
off the 1st Annual 
Alabama High School 
SGA Leadership 







V 



Conference. "We brought in 
the best leaders from high 
schools all over the state to 
let them see Samford in 
action," said SGA President 
Steve Davidson. 

Speakers included former 
SGA President Greg Powell, 
Provost William Hull, 
Superintendent of the 
Birmingham Board of 
Education Cleveland 
Hammond, Governor Albert 
Brewer, and Vice President 
and Dean of the School of 
Business Robert David. The 
high school government 
leaders also ended their 
conference at Step Sing '89. 

Steve Davidson said Step 
Sing weekend was a great 
time for prospective 
students to see Samford. 
"We wanted to show them 
the enthusiasm of the 
student body, which was at 




its peak during Step Sing," 
he said. 

The SGA president for the 
1989-90 school year, Mike 
Pugh, planned to carry on 
this important event. He 
remarked, "The conference 
is a great recruiting tool for 
high school students who 



are in leadership roles. It is a 
learning experience for all 
high school and college 

SGA S. -Leah Williams of The Crimson 
and LeAnne Green 

Top: Student Government 
President Steve Davidson works in 
the SGA office with Vice President 
for student activities Becky Brown 
and Laura Hicken. 



108 



Student Government Association 





Opposite page, bottom: As assistant 
dean of student affairs, Dean Rich- 
ard Traylor is a vital part of the 
Student Government Association 
and works closely with Steve Da- 
vidson and the rest of the SGA of- 
ficers. 

Top, left: Senior Chris Harper en- 
joys the festivities and Mardi Gras 
theme of Homecoming week and a 
special night in the cafe. Homecom- 
ing is just one of many activities 
that the SGA plans. 

Bottom, left: President Stephen Da- 
vidson works very hard in his of- 
fice in the Beeson student center. 
As the head of the SGA, Davidson 
is responsible for many of the ac- 
tivities that are sponsored by SGA 
throughout the year including 
Homecoming, Spring Fling, and 
Step Sing. 



Top, right; Dean of students 
Martha Ann Cox and Assistant 
Dean of students Richard 
Traylor take a break in the stu- 
dent lounge in the Beeson stu- 
dent center. Both deans work 
together with the SGA to many 
events and activities possible. 

Above, left: Becky Brown serves 
as the 1988-89 Vice President 
for student activities. In this po- 
sition, Becky is responsible for 
overseeing many committees 
and the actual planning of stu- 
dent activities. She is a senior 
public administration major 
from Birmingham. 

Above, right. Leading the 1988- 
89 Student Government Asso- 
ciation is Stephen Davidson. 
Steve is a senior pre-med major 
from Birmingham. 



photographs taken by Photographic Services. 



Organizations 



109 



University communications 



., 



Under the advice and 
direction of the Journal- 
ism and Mass Communi- 
cations Department the 
Samford Crimson, the 
Entre Nous, and WVSU 
provided students with 
first-hand experience in 
the field of communica- 
tions. The Crimson was 
led by junior Tracey 
Shepard who was a JMC 
major from Nashville. 
Other members of the 
staff were Franchesca 
Merrell , Dianne 

Shoemake, and Bill 
Carothers as News edi- 
tors, Leah Williams as As- 
sociate News Editor, 
Mike Easterling as Sports 
Editor, Grant Guffin as 
Associate Sports Editor, 
Walter Hutchins as Opin- 
ions Editor, Sean Flynt as 



Associate Opinions Editor, 
Theresa Holloway as Copy 
Editor, Carla Carden as En- 
tertainment Editor, Amy 
Walker as Associate Enter- 
tainment Editor, Tom Bris- 
coe as Cartoonist, Ann Ma- 
rie Harris and Dana 
McClendon as Photographic 
Editor, Sonya Gunn as Ad- 
vertising Manager, and Kim 
Bush as Editorial Assistant. 
For the second year, Jon 
Boone, a JMC major from 
Louisville, Kentucky served 
as manager for WVSU. 
Along with news director 
Mike Easterling, Boone con- 
tinued an outstanding news 
program which offered lo- 
cal, national and interna- 
tional news twice a day. The 
stories were primarily from 
the Associated Press wire 
service, the Birmingham 



Post-Herald, and the Bir- 
mingham News. Jerry 
Tracey, Channel 13 meteor- 
ologist called in daily 
weather reports, and the 
Robinson Humphrey invest- 
ment firm prepared stock 
reports which were read 
each afternoon. This provid- 
ed much practice and expe- 
rience for the members of 
the WVSU staff. 

After a semester-long 
search, LeAnne Green, a 
sophomore biology major 
from Marietta, Georgia, was 
chosen to lead the Entre 
Nous Yearbook as editor. 
Green was assisted by As- 
sistant Editor Traci Odum, 
Student Life Editor Doug 
Helms, and Sports Editor 
Carin Richardson. The staff 
was advised by Merrilyn 
Cook from Taylor Publish- 



ing. 

The campus publications 
and broadcasting provided 
students with the best op- 
portunity to work first-hand 
with story writing, layout, 
and communications skills. 
Many JMC majors as well as 
students from other majors 
took advantage of the oppor- 
tunities offered them by 

these programs. -LeAnne Green 

Left: Student Life editor Doug 
Helms, Assistant Editor Traci 
Odum, and Editor LeAnne Green 
work together on proofs for the 
1989 Entre Nous. 

Top, right: Sonya Gunn, who serves 
as the ads manager for the Crimson 
and Entre Nous, works on the com- 
puter in the Crimson office. 

Bottom, left: Dan Parker broadcasts 
live on SU's jazz station. Dan was 
chosen to serve as radio manager 
for the 1989-90 year. 




110 



Communications 





lolographs taken by Enlre Nous staff 



Top, left: Junior journalism major 
Tracey Shepard from Nashville. 
Tennessee serves as editor of the 
Crimson. She leads the production 
of the biweekly publication under 
the advisement of Jon Clemmen- 
sen. 

Middle, left: Sports Editor Mike 
Easterling and News Editor 
Franchesca Merrell spend hours 
working on the computers in the 
Crimson office. These computers 
are used in copy and layout. 

Bottom, left: Members of the Entre 
Nous Staff include Traci Odum. 
Assistant Editor; Doug Helms, Stu- 
dent Life Editor; and LeAnne 
Green, Editor-in-Cheif. 



Top. right: WVSU staff Cindy 
Usry and Dan Parker plan the 
programs and create the play list 
for the station. 

Above, left: Serving as an ad- 
visor to the Entre Nous. Taylor 
Publishing representative Mer- 
rilyn Cook spent countless 
hours working with editor Le- 
Anne Green and the rest of the 
staff. 

Above, right: Sophomore jour- 
nalism/mass communications 
major Cindy Usry works as a 
disc jockey at WVSU and gains 
valuable experience in broad- 
casting. Members of the WVSU 
staff are involved in broadcast- 
ing music, programs, news and 
weather. 



Organizations 



HI 






112 



Sports 




TRADITIONS 



SPORTS 




Sports 



113 




Facing A New Division With Guts 




1MB 




114 



he Samford Bull- 
dogs under the 
excellent leader- 
ship of Coach 
Terry Bowden 
faced a whirl- 
wind of new com- 
petition in the 
1<M8 football season. Mak- 
ing a two-division jump 
from Division HI to I-AA, the 
Bulldogs tackled even 
tougher territory in teams 
such as Nichols State, West 
Georgia, and Ceorgia South- 

¥ Football 



em. The division move also 
allowed the football pro- 
gram to offer 70 scholar- 
ships, 25 of which were giv- 
en out this year. The 
remaining 45 were distrib- 
uted over the next two 
years. With all the new tal- 
ent, the Bulldogs gave all 
that they had and ended the 
season with a 5-6 record. 
This record for the Bulldogs 
proved what hard work and 
tremendous athletic ability 
could do for a team who 



sought to succeed in a new 
division. 

The Bulldogs also had one 
player, who through much 
practice and gut determina- 
tion, set two records. Tim 
Richardson, a senior from 
Tallahassee, Florida, and 
wide receiver for the Bull- 
dogs, set a career record in 
receiving with 965 yards 
and 44 receptions and in 
scoring with 10 touchdown 
receptions. 

Likewise, the offensive 



and defensive players 
showed miraculous athletic 
ability throughout the sea- 
son and their ability cou- 
pled with the determination 
to conquer new territory in 
their new division, gave the 
team a spirit of cohesiveness 
necessary to win. The elec- 
tricity of the Bulldogs was 
manifested in their on-the- 
field play and . . . 




Opposite page: What can 
Senior Shorty Smith from Sarasota, 
Florida once again goes for a Bull- 
dog touchdown against the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee-Martin Pacers. 



Bottom le/1: The Homecoming game 
against Mars Hill brought excite- 
ment not only among the the stu- 
dent body but also among the play- 
ers. The S.U. Bulldogs receive a 
warm welcome as they come on the 
field led by the SU cheerleaders. 



Bottom right: #17 Sophomore 
quaterback Xan Vineyard squints 
into the sun before throwing the 
ball into the hands of an S.U. re- 
ceiver. Xan is an Accounting major 
from |ackson, Mississippi, and has 
one of the best academic records on 
the team. 



Sports 



115 





ike father, like 
son. The Bull- 
dogs' head coach 
Terry Bowden 
was the son of a 
former Samford 
coach and legend- 
ary Florida State 
coach Bobby Bowden. Terry 
Bowden, however, was busy 
making a name for himself 
in college football. 

When Bowden came to 
Samford in 1987, he took a 
team which had won just 
six games in the previous 
three years and finished his 
first season with a record of 
9-1. Bowden was named by 
Football News as the Na- 
tional Co-Coach of the Year. 
As his second season began, 
he faced a new division and 
a new challenge. 



At the beginning of the 
1988 season, Bowden said, 
"A lot of people said when I 
came here that we couldn't 
win at Samford. They were 
wrong. Now a lot of them 
are saying that we can't win 
at the I-AA level, but I am 
consumed by this program. 
I'm totally confident that we 
can win on this level." Win 
they did. Facing the tough- 
est schedule in Bulldog his- 
tory, the team emerged with 
an impressive 5-6 record. 

Bowden was determined 
to win. With his leadership 
and guidance, the team had 
come a long way and the 
future was promising. 

-LeAnne Green 




CONTINUED . . . delivered 
the Bulldog fans with an ex- 
citing year. 

Opening the season 
against Jacksonville State in 
Jacksonville. AL, the Bull- 
dogs suffered their first de- 
feat in a new division. The 
Bulldog offense scored only 
six points against the hard- 
nosed defense of Jax State 



who collected 34 points. 

The second game of the 
mighty Bulldogs took them 
to the battleground of Nich- 
ols State. Nichols State up- 
set the Bulldogs with a score 
of 43-17. This game seemed 
to spark a need for tougher 
competition in the Bulldogs 
and victory began to blos- 
som. 



116 



Football 




For the next three games 
the bulldogs played outs- 
tandingly; upsetting Ten- 
nessee Tech 19-9, Living- 
ston 41-20, and Morehead 
State 18-17. These wins ex- 
emplified growing talent in 
the Bulldog team. The vic- 
tory over Livingston proved 
to be quite a test of talent. 



Opposite page, bottom: The Bulldog 
defense strives diligently to keep 
University of Tennessee-Martin 
from scoring in the S.U. loss to the 
Pacers. 



Bottom left: #3 Shorty Smith out 
smarts the defensive move of his 
opponent and takes off to gain a few 
more yards for Samford in the game 
against Mars Hill. 



Bottom right. The Samford Bull- 
dogs, led by quarterback Ted 
Darby, await the snap of the ball in 
the Homecoming game against 
Mars Hill. 



Opposite page, top: Freshmen Da- 
vid Primus from Nocatee. Florida 
congratulates his teammates on the 
field after a Bulldog victory. 



Top: Freshman linebacker Mar- 
shall Locke stops the offensive 
move of his opponent Locke is 
from Andalusia. Alabama. 



All pictures were taken by Pho- 
tographic Services. 




CORES 



SU OPP 

6 Jax State 34 

17 Nicholls State 43 
19 Tennessee Tech 9 
41 Livingston 20 

18 Morehead State 17 
14 West Georgia 17 
13 Tennessee-Martin 45 
30 Mars Hill 13 

19 Emory and Henry 21 
21 Georgia Southern 49 
34 Miles 6 



Sports 



117 




The Bulldogs Profit From Their Hard Work 





118 



ewcomer to the 
team as a fresh- 
man, David Pri- 
mus, made out- 
standing kickoff 
returns and inter- 
ceptions which 
were key plays 
for the victory over Living- 
ston. The power of the de- 
fensive line made scoring 
hard for the Tigers, and the 
Bulldogs captured a stun- 
ning victory over the team 
in the fourth quarter, ending 

W Football 



with a score of 41-20. 

Then, the Bulldogs trav- 
eled to West Georgia where 
they lost by only a field goal, 
17-14. The Bulldogs were 
now 2-2 on the road, facing 
Tennessee-Martin next at 
Seibert Stadium. Tennes- 
see-Martin hit with fierce- 
ness and blew the Bulldogs 
away in a 45-17 victory, 
leaving Samford with a 3-4 
record in the middle of the 
season. 

Sparked by the Home- 



coming Festivities, the Bull- 
dogs set the record even 
with a roaring victory over 
Mars Hill. This victory 
broke a two game losing 
streak and the Bulldogs 
were now 4-4 for the season. 
The next two games for 
the Bulldogs were against 
Emory & Henry and tough 
Georgia Southern. Defen- 
sively, the Bulldogs per- 
formed very well, holding 
the offensive line back, but 
trouble arose when a two- 



point conversion failed, and 
the Bulldogs lost by the 
small margin of 21-17. 

Above. #1 T. Richardson. #2 D Rory, #3 S. 
Smith, #4 M. Vest. #6 T. Vaughan, #7 S. Miles. 
#8 C- Matthews, #9 ). Beaman. »10 J. Melnick, 
»11 J. Brown. »13 R. Mahler. #14 T. Darby. «16 
B Robison. #17 X. Vineyard, #20 T. Rewis. #23 
W. Rodwell, #26 S. Engel. #27 T. Looman. #28 
N. Hoskins, #29 E. Ganim. #31 W. Williams. 
#33 C. Corder. #35 D. Daigle, #36 B. Cummings, 
#37 B Cooley. #39 T. Cochran. #40 C Conner. 
#43 P. Brock! #46 J. Barthel. #48 B. Westbrook. 
#51 I Bishop, #52 C. Cooper. #54 Jeff Brown. 
#56 D. Cheaves. #58 L. Allen, #61 P. Eddins, 
#63 D. Lovvorn. #64 T. Young, #66 L. Sample, 
#68 B Lockher, #69 C. Collins. #74 B. Twigg. 
#78 C. Eades. #81 T. Hamrick, #86 J. Hoffman. 









"SHORTY" 
SMITH 



The Samford Bulldog's 
offensive line had some 
great players. One such 
remarkable and dedicat- 
ed player was #3, Robert 
"Shorty" Smith. Standing 
only 5-6, 195 pounds, and 
a senior from Sarasota, 
Florida, "Shorty" exem- 
plified outstanding talent. 
He dominated the field, 
broke numerous tackles, 
tore through the opposing 
defensive lines for major 
plays and yardage, and 
projected as a great team 
leader. 

In the 1988 season, 
Shorty gained 860 yards 
rushing, 285 yards receiv- 
ing with 34 receptions, 
and returned eight kick- 
offs for 133 yards. Shorty 
carried in eight touch- 



downs ending with 48 to- 
tal points. In 1987, Shorty 
set Samford's rushing 
record with 889 yards, led 
team carries, had numer- 
ous 100-yard games, av- 
eraged 25 yards on 26 
kickoff returns, had a ma- 
jor kickoff return of 69 
yards, averaged 6.0 yards 
per carry, and finished 
the season with 56 points 
scored. 

"Shorty" Smith was a 
marvel to watch and gave 
the Samford Bulldogs 100 
percent talent, dedica- 
tion, and performance. 
And as one player stated, 
"Shorty is a team player 
and friend who made the 
game exciting to play and 
be a part of." 

•Carolyn Johnson 



Top: #2 Sophomore Donnie Rory 
and a teammate congratulate each 
other after an S.U. touchdown. 

Middle: Against Livingston, #44 de- 
fensive back David Primus keeps 
his opponent from getting past him 
to set up for a play. 

Bottom. Quarterback Ted Darby 
consults with Coach Terry Bowden 
on a big play during the game 
against Mars Hill. 

All picture were taken by Photo- 
graphic Services. 



Sports 



119 




hen, the Bulldogs 

traveled to Geor- 
gia Southern for 
the big match of 
divisional 
strength. Our 
own Crimson and 
Blue played well, scoring 
the first seven points of the 
game. But Georgia Southern 
came back and defeated the 
Bulldogs 49-21. In this new 
division Sam ford performed 
very well against the strong 
defense of the Eagles. 

Ending the season against 
Miles College at Seibert Sta- 
dium, the Bulldogs were hit 
not only with strong tackles 
but hard rain and wind. Al- 
though the conditions were 
bad, Samford ran over the 
Golden Bears. "Shorty" 
Smith carried for long yard- 
age and, with the passing 
game working well, 
"Shorty" scored. Wide re- 
ceiver Tim Richardson 
made some very smooth 
moves and stretched the 
lead. The final score against 
Miles College was 34-6. 

Even with the win over 
Miles College, Samford 
ended the season with a los- 




ing record of 5-6. Not only 
did the divisional jump 
prove instrumental in giving 
the Bulldogs experience, 
but it gave the fans a chance 
to see skill and agility at its 
best. With the experience 
gained in the 1988 season in 
Division I-AA, Bowden and 
the Bulldogs looked forward 
to a better football season in 
1989. 

-Carolyn Johnson 



ffl 



■ 



»>'< 



Top: #3 Shorty Smith leaps over the 
mound of players gaining more 
yardage and bringing S.U. closer to 
the field goal range. 

Bottom: Craig Conner and Jon 
Brown try to catch their Nichols 
Stale opponent before he gains 
more yardage. 



Opposite page, top: #40 Sophomore 
Craig Conner tries to stop his Nich- 
ols State opponent. Conner is a 5- 
11, 194 pound linebacker from Bir- 
mingham. 

Opposite page, bottom; Freshman 
linebacker Marshall Locke tries to 
block his Livingston University op- 
ponent in the 41-20 victory for the 
Bulldogs. 



k 



120 



Football 





JON BROWN 



The Bulldog defense had 
grown into a powerful and 
unmoveable force that 
caused crushing tackles and 
plays to their opposing of- 
fensive players. A fixture to 
the Bulldog defense was Jon 
Brown, an outstanding line- 
backer standing 6-2, 205 
pounds, and a senior from 
Jacksonville, Florida. 

Brown was described as 
the number one outside 
linebacker coming from 
spring drills and proved to 
be an impact player on spe- 
cial teams. His 1987 season 
with the Bulldogs was ex- 
cellent. He started every 
game, led team tackles with 



a total of HH, had 51 solo 

stops, made three sacks and 
fumble recoveries, and 
broke up five passes along 
with three blocked punts. In 
1986, he led the team in 
tackles with 73, made 46 
solo stops, intercepted one 
pass and broke up tl, 

Jon Brown's brilliance as a 
player helped Samford's de- 
fense to become unstop- 
pable. Being a senior on the 
team, Brown proved valu- 
able to the defense as a lead- 
er as well as a remarkable 
player which fans adored. 

•Carolyn Johnson 




All pictures were taken by Pho- 
tographic Services. 



Sports 



121 



FLYING 

An Activity For Basketball And Birds 




122 



he hopeful season 
started out with 
nine returning 
lettermen, six 
newcomers, and a 
five point victory 
over Mount St. 
Mary's on Nov. 
25. Head Coach Ed McLe- 
an's Bulldogs, winning 80- 
75, were already looking to- 
ward Trans America Athlet- 
ic Conference tournament 
goals before their opening 
win in Seibert Gymnasium. 
Junior guard, Arnold Ham- 
ilton said, "The season start- 
ed off bright, and we all set 
our goals for the tourna- 
ment." 

And Hamilton did start off 
bright with a dual season 
high of 30 points against the 
Mount St. Mary Mountain- 
eers, while senior center, 
Richard Sutherland, led in 
rebounds with seven. 

But the light did not stay 
bright for long. During the 
rest of 1988, Samford weak- 
ened their record to 3-6, 
making resolutions of better 
games for the new year. 
Samford suffered losses to 
Oklahoma State, Coppin 
State, and Southwestern 
Louisiana, while defeating 
Liberty University 77-65 
and keeping a seven-point 
lead against Alabama A & M 
before a Samford crowd of 
1,400 plus. Scoring his sec- 
ond season high of 30 points, 
6'2" Hamilton also led with 
five rebounds in a losing 
cause against Georgia 
Southern on December 17. 
The Eagles of Georgia 
Southern defeated the Bull- 
dogs 68-87. Samford fin- 
ished December losing to 
the Stetson Hatters 68-87 

f Basketball 




and to in-town rival Bir- 
mingham-Southern 72-78. 
The ailing bulldogs looked 
for Christmas to bring sea- 
sonal joy on and off the 
court for 1989. 

But January wasn't any 
indication the Bulldogs 
were on the road to recov- 
ery. Their January 5 loss to 
Hardin-Simmons was the 
first of four close matches 
Samford would lose before 
the end of the 1989 season. 



The purple and gold Cow- 
boys defeated Samford 52- 
54. The Bulldogs were 
kicked again by another 
Texas team, the University 
of Texas-San Antonio. The 
Texas Roadrunners won 45- 
73 in Samford's fourth 
TAAC loss. The University 
of New Orleans was the 
next predator beating 
Samford 46-60. The Priva- 
teers won even against the 
effort of junior, Stanley 






Wormely. This 6'8" forward 
led the Bulldogs in scoring 
with 15 and in rebounds 
with 11. 

The next two January 
games showed TAAC victo- 
ries for McLean's Crimson 
and Blue. The Bulldogs de- 
feated the Centenary Gents 
77-63 with number 10, Ham- 
ilton, leading with 17 points 
and with junior Brian Leaks 
leading with eleven re- 
bounds. 





STANLEY 
WORMELY 




As a 6-8 junior from 
Birmingham, forward 
Stanley Wormely contin- 
ued his basketball career 
with another great sea- 
son. In 1986, his first year 
at SU, Wormely started in 
all 26 games. He led the 
league in blocked shots 
with 49 and led Samford 
rebounding with 7.2 per 

tame. After a slow start 
is sophomore year, 



Wormely ended the sea- 
son leading the team with 
24 blocked shots. 

During the 1988-1989 
season, Wormely contin- 
ued to contribute greatly 
to the efforts of the team 
in outstanding perfor- 
mance in scoring, re- 
bounding, and blocked 
shots. 

-LeAnne Green 



Opposite page: The team gathers on 
the court for a little pep talk before 
the beginning of the game. 



Top. #40 Junior Stanley Wormely 
and his Georgia State opponent 
reach for control of the ball at their 
end of the court. 



Bottom: #24 Junior Bennie Carter 
lifts off the shot past his oncoming 
opponent for the SU. two points. 



All pictures were taken by Photo- 
gaphic Services. 



I 



Sports 



123 




schedule and high hopes. 

After spending five years 
on the North Carolina State 
coaching staff, McLean en- 
tered Samford with his first 
collegiate head coaching as- 
signment. He approached 
the position with the goal of 



Samford's next win 
against Houston Baptist 
University on January 14 
showcased the athletic abil- 
ity of center Richard Suth- 
erland. A 6'6" senior from 
South Bend, Indiana, he 
stunned the Huskies scoring 
23 points and crashing the 
boards with 11 rebounds. 
The Bulldogs won 75-59. 

The remaining four Jan- 
uary games resulted in de- 
feat for the Bulldogs. The 



Trojans of the University 
of Arkansas-Little Rock 
came away with a narrow 
victory of 84-87. Samford 
was then victim to the Uni- 
versity of Missouri-Kansas 
City; the Kangaroos 
stomped the Dogs 51-77. 
Next was Mercer, who stole 
the victory 68-69 in the first 
of two thefts in the 1988-89 
season by the orange and 
black Bears. The Bulldogs 
then suffered a 10-point loss 



124 



Basketball 




Opposite page: The crowd holds its 
breath as the Bulldog player goes 
up for the slam dunk. 



Top: The Houston Baptist players 
wait for a chance at a rebound, but 
#10 Arnold Hamilton takes his shot 
and leaves them no chance. 



Bottom. #12 Kurt Close takes his 
V open three-point shot. Kurt is a 6-1 
senior guard from Sylacauga, Al- 
abama. 



to Georgia State University 
61-71. McLean's team left a 
hard month of basketball 
with a record of 5-13. 

However, the season was 
not over for the Bulldogs 
who began February with 
two victories. 




CORES 



su 

80 
44 
61 
77 
70 
83 
68 
68 
72 
52 
45 
46 
77 
75 



OPP SU 



OPP 



Mt. St. Mary's 

Oklahoma St. 

Coppin St. 

Liberty 

SW Louisianna 

Alabama A&M 

Ga. Southern 

Stetson 

B'ham Southern 

Hardin-Simmons 

Texas-San Anton 

New Orleans 

Centenary 

Houston Baptist 



75 
70 
65 
65 
84 
76 
87 
87 
78 
54 
73 
60 
63 
59 



84 
51 
68 
61 
56 
69 
62 
101 
62 
66 
55 
52 
65 



Ark-Little Rock 

MO-Kansas City 

Mercer 

Georgia State 

Texas-San Anton 

Hardin-Simmons 

Houston Baptist 

Centenary 

Ark-Little Rock 

Georgia State 

Mercer 

Ga. Southern 

Stetson 



87 
77 
69 
71 
53 
63 
79 
87 
73 
68 
57 
71 
70 



All photographs were taken by Photographic 
Services 



Sports 



125 






And We Don't Mean Doughnuts 





126 



amford edged 
UTSA 56-53 to 
counter their ear- 
lier defeat in Tex- 
as. McLean's 
Bulldogs then re- 
venged their 52- 
54 defeat with a 
six point February 4 win 
over Hardin-Simmons 69- 
63. Houston Baptist Univer- 
sity later pounded Samford 
62-79 in answer to their ear- 
lier defeat in Birmingham. 
The remainder of the sea- 

' Basketball 



son was not as dismal as the 
record displayed; the Bull- 
dogs lost their last five 
games, but two of those 
games were the closest and 
hardest fought all season. 
After being defeated by 
UALR 62-73, Samford lost a 
winning opportunity against 
Georgia State 66-68. Mem- 
phis forward, Brian Leaks, 
supported the Crimson and 
Blue with 19 points in their 
losing effort against the Pan- 
thers. Next, Samford lost 



their second game against 
Mercer 55-57 in a tension- 
filled Seibert Gymnasium 
before a season-high crowd 
of over 1,500. McLean's 
team lost to Georgia South- 
ern 52-71 despite number 23 
Leak's season high 20 
points. The Samford Bull- 
dogs lost their final game 65- 
70 to the Stetson Hatters to 
end a discouraging season of 
8 wins and 19 losses. Per- 
haps the brightest point of 
the season was the selection 



of Richard Sutherland to 
All-Conference for his lead 
ership in Bulldog field goals, 
his ranking among the top 
eight rebounders, and his 
place in the top 20 scorers in 
the TAAC. Sutherland, a six 
foot, six inch tall center, av- 
eraged nine points per game 
and 5.9 rebounds per game. 
As a senior, Sutherland was 
a team leader throughout 
the season. 



was 



Dexi 




The Samford response to 
the 1988-89 season of defeat 
was looking toward the fu- 
ture season. Hamilton said, 
"We had a lot of close op- 
portunities at the beginning 
and end of the season. We 
have to win those close 
games to be successful." 
Leaks added, "We just wer- 
en't ready. The main thing 
now is that it's over, and 
now I have to look toward 
next year." Leaks concluded 



by saying, "We weren't 
ready for the challenge, but 
we refuse to dwell on the 
result." 

Team Members are: (seated) 
B. Carter, D. Mitchell, R. 
Sutherland, D. Thomas, K. 
Close, S. Wormely, M. 
Wright, D. Quick, T. Donlon, 
M. Johnson, R. Bailey, R. 
Brooks; (standing) D. 
Pardue, E. Harris, J. Clay, D. 
Tomich, K. Mclnnis, J. Has- 




RICHARD 
SUTHERLAND 




Six foot, six inch Cent- 
er Richard Sutherland 
ended his Samford bas- 
ketball career with a 
bang. The senior from 
South Bend, Indiana, set 
many team records and 
gained a lot of conference 
attention. 

During the 1987-88 sea- 
son, his first at Samford 
after two years at Padu- 
cah Community College, 
Sutherland averaged 9 
points per game, the third 
highest on the team, and 
5.9 rebounds per game 
which led the club. His 



season high scoring was 
25 points against Hardin- 
Simmons. 

Throughout the season, 
Sutherland was tough in 
and out of the conference 
schedule. He was named 
All-Conference and led 
the league in field goals. 
In the Conference, he 
placed in the top eight in 
rebounding and in the top 
fifteen in scoring. He led 
the team scoring in elev- 
en of 27 games and led in 
rebounding in another 
fourteen of 27 games. 

-L«Anne Green 



kins (ass't. coach), E. McLe- 
an (head coach ), P. 
Neuberger (ass't. coach), B. 
Leaks, K. Moore, B. Gamble. 
A. Hamilton, E. Hill, J. 
Heuer. 

#42 Senior Richard Bailey moves 
up for a dramatic slam. Bailey is 
from Birmingham and plays for- 
ward for the Bulldogs. 



#52 Richard Sutherland passes the 
ball to his teammate before the op- 
ponent can make a move. 



Sports 



127 



SPIRIT 



It's More Than Just The Obvious * 





128 



ndless hours of 
practice through- 
out the year kept 
the Samford Bull- 
dog Varsity 
Cheerleaders 
very busy. The 
hard work payed 
off as they led the student 
body in support and spirit of 
Bulldog football and basket- 
ball. However, practice and 
cheering were not the only 
activities in which the 

' Cheerleaders 



cheerleaders were involved. 
During the year, the Var- 
sity cheerleaders were busy 
representing Samford in 
many activities. During the 
summer, they held a Spirit 
Camp where they taught 
cheers, chants, stunts, and 
dance routines to squads 
from area high schools and 
junior high schools. Later 
during the football and bas- 
ketball seasons, they held a 
Cheerleader Day for area 



squads and gave the girls 
the chance to cheer with 
them during the game. The 
money they raised from the 
Spirit Camp was used to 
send the Samford squad to 
the Universal Cheerleaders 
Association Camp at Middle 
Tennessee State University 
in Murfreesboro where they 
came away with a trophy for 
superior squad. 

Throughout the year, the 
squad was involved in many 



events and activities where ivi 
they represented and pro- : ' 
moted Samford. They were 
involved in the Bulldog 
Night Pep Rally at Brook- 
wood Mall and also held a 
pep rally for upcomingt e 
freshmen at Senior Day in es 
the Fall. They volunteered h< 
their time helping with the 
Special Olympics which is 
held at Samford each year 
and the campus Phone-a- 
thon. This year, they were 



ai : 



ei 



Opposite page: Varsity cheer- 
leaders Will Klump, Cassie Carl- 
son, Joey Aldridge, and Bobby 
Coats lead the Homeecoming 
crowd in cheers as SU is victorious 
over Mars Hill. 

Top: The squad poses for a picture 
during a break at the Universal 
Cheerleaders Association Camp. 
Members of the squad are (front) 
Cassie Carlson, Jamie Lamb, Burt 
Lindburg (mascot), James Bodie, 
Melisa Goodwin, (back) Briley 
Sheehan, Joey Aldridge, Will 
Klumpp, Michelle Prater, Kelly 
Boothe, Kelly Harmon, Bobby 
Coats, and Jennifer Tindill. 




ivited to represent the 
hool in the American Can- 
3r Society Birmingham 
hapter's Smoke Out Day 
arade. 

Sophomore squad Mem- 
er Cassie Carlson said, "I 
:el it's a privilege to rep- 
jsent Samford as a Varsity 
leerleader, and I enjoy en- 
DuragingSamford's student 
Ddy in support of our Bull- 
ogs. Go-o Dogs!" 



Right. Kelly Boothe, a junior from 
Mount Olive, Alabama, and Kelly 
Harmon, a sophomore from Bir- 
mingham, are new members of the 
squad this year. 



-LeAnne Green 



Cheerleaders 



129 



MATCH 

Striking Back With Winning Seasons 



Photographic Service! 





130 



time of transition 
was a good way to 
describe this 
year's tennis sea- 
son. According to 
Coach Jim Moort- 
gat, both the 
men's and wom- 
en's team improved as the 
season progressed. 

"The women's team was 
very succesful, moving from 
seventh in the conference to 



Tennis 



fourth. The men's team was 
better than their record in- 
dicated. They just had some 
tough matches. These two 
teams are the best I've 
coached since I've been at 
Samford — personality and 
talent wise," Moortgat said. 
In the fall, Samford hosted 
a tournament that included 
players from several differ- 
ent colleges and a few local 
pros. The tennis team also 



hosted the second annual 
indoors doubles tournament 
in the fieldhouse. 

During Spring Break, the 
tennis teams toured Florida 
competing against four 
schools. Men's player, Dar- 
rell Smith, a junior graphics 
design major from Hunts- 
ville said, "We had a very 
successful trip winning all 
our matches, and we cele- 
brated by spending the day 



at SeaWorld!" 

Both teams worked ex 
tremely hard this past sea- 
son as it wasn't unusual to 
see the teams practice for 
four or five hours each af- 
ternoon. 

Moortgat said recruiting 
was looking good for next 
year. He hoped to get three 
new players and foresaw a 
strong program in the fu- 
ture. Moortgat envisioned 



Samfc 
comp 
ferent 

MEN 
Atkii 
Larr 

Holm 



Vede 



Jim Moortgat 



lim Moortgat 







Margaret Kay 



WELCOME 

SAMFORD 
UNIVERSITY 
T^NN 




Samford's tennis team as a 
competive force in the con- 
ference next year. 
MEN'S TEAM: Buddy 
Atkinson, Jonas Cikotas, 
Larry Cohen, Ronnie 
Holmes, Brian Jones, Hugh 
Manning, Pat Reina, Darrell 
Smith, Stian Stovland, Greg 
Vedel. 



WOMEN'S TEAM: Andrea 
Baird, Michelle Honeycutt, 
Shandra Howard(red shirt], 
Margaret Kay, Linda 
Krajeck, Michelle Sham- 
beau, Christy Short, Gina 
Spitale, Erin Weir. 

-Amy Lawience 



Opposite page: Members of the 
men's tennis team are Hugh Man- 
ning, Pat Reina, Stian Stoyland, Bri- 
an Jones, Buddy Atkinson, Darrell 
Smith, Greg Vedel, Ronnie Holmes, 
Jonas Cikotas, and Larry Cohen. 
Members of the women's tennis 
team are Linda Krajeck, Gina 
Spitale, Michelle Schambean, An- 
drea Baird, Margaret Kay, Michelle 
Honeycutt, Christy Short, and Erin 
Weir. 



Top, left: Pat Reina, a senior from 
Birmingham, closes in on the net. 
Pat was MVP along with Brian 
Jones. 

Top, right: Darrell Smith, a junior 
graphics major from Huntsville, 
charges the net as he floats an ap- 
proach shot down the line. 

Left: The women's team traveled all 
over the Southeast playing in tour- 
naments throughout the year. 





















: 


R 


EC( 


3RD 

MEN'S MATCHES 






w 


DMEN'J 


5 MATCHES 


SL 


\ OPP 


SU 




OPP 


5 


Berry College 


4 


2 


Jeff State 


7 


8 


Jeff State 


1 


9 


Stillman College 





4 


Southern Miss 


5 


9 


Livingston 





1 


Nicholls State 


5 


9 


Carson Newman 





9 


Stillman College 





4 


UAB 


5 





Georgia Tech 


9 


4 


Jeff State 


5 


3 


Georgia State 


6 


2 


Auburn-Montgomery 


7 


4 


Emory 


5 


9 


Florida A&M 





7 


Miss. Univ. Women 


2 


8 


Central Florida 


1 


7 


Carson Newman 


2 


9 


Stetson 





2 


Birmingham-Southern 


5 


1 


Georgia Southern 


8 


2 


UAB 


7 


5 


Jacksonville State 


4 


3 


Presbyterian College 


6 


1 


Georgia State 


8 


7 


Florida A&M 


2 


2 


Auburn 


5 


4 


Central Florida 


5 


6 


North Alabama 


3 


4 


Stetson 


5 


4 


Jacksonville State 


5 





Texas-San Antonio 


6 








1 


Jacksonville State 


8 








4 


Spring Hill 


5 








4 


Auburn-Montgomery 


5 








2 


Birmingham Southern 


7 








3 


Georgia State 


6 








8 


Jeff State 


1 








3 


Jacksonville State 


6 









Sports 



131 




The New Season Serves New Beginnings 



Photographic Services 





132 



he Samford Vol- 
leyball Team 
faced many 
changes this year, 
the biggest being 
a new coach. 
Coach Beth Dal- 
ton brought to 
Samford eight years of ex- 
perience and a new attitude 
of consistency and respect- 
ability. Trainer Sheri Locke 
said that "motivation and 



Volleyball 



discipline" was what helped 
prepare the team to play and 
give it their all. 

The team consisted of 
twelve scholarship players 
and two walk-ons. Seniors 
Kim Duncan, Joette Keller, 
Samantha Huff, and fresh- 
man Kathy Knox, a 
Brentwood, Tennessee math 
major led the Lady Bulldogs 
in their effort to have a win- 
ning season. Joette Keller 



was honored as the team's 
MVP and 2nd team all con- 
ference. Several leaders 
"provided energy that excit- 
ed the rest of the team," said 
Coach Dalton. 

The team worked hard to 
overcome several bad sea- 
sons and improve their rep- 
utation on the court. They 
ended their season with 16 
wins and 26 losses. Ten of 
the losses were by just two 



points. Coach Dalton re- 
marked, "These close 
matches gave us motivation 
going into next season 
knowing how young our 
team was." The team placed \A 
2nd in the Northern divi- 
sion of the conference and 
6th in the New South Wom- 
en's Athletic Conference. 

-Angie Green 




Opposite page: The members of the 
women's volleyball team are Pam 
Abemathy, Pam Brannon, Heather 
Carr, Dana Duncan, Kim Duncan, 
Stacie Halfacre, Lynn Henningsen, 
Nicole Hinkle, Samantha Huff, 
Joette Keller, Kathy Knox, and Erin 
Price. The two student trainers are 
Scotty Utz and Kathy Chambers. 

Left: Samford players reach for the 
ball and a possible point during one 
of their many victories. 




Above, left: Coach Beth Dalton ad- 
vises the team on a winning strat- 
egy during a time out. 

Above, right: The members of the 
team work together and act quickly 
against their opposing team. The 
teams in their conference include 
Georgia State, Mercer, Georgia 
Southern, Central Florida, Florida 
A&M, Stetson, and Florida Inter- 
national University. 

Left: Senior Kim Duncan from Bir- 
mingham sends the ball over the 
net as the other team blocks. 



Donna Whitehouse 



Photographic Services 



Sports 



133 




More Than Just A Pitching Game 

■■iffffitiiiar-r y i— —i 



Photographic Services 





134 



n its third season, 
Samford's softball 
team enthusiasti- 
cally prepared for 
a winning season. 
Under the guid- 
ance of the new 
head coach Rod 
Dalton, the team's schedule 
was increased to 40 games 
and new teams were added. 
According to Dalton, 
"There's a lot of excitement 



Softball 



among the players. We're 
the only NCAA Division I 
fast pitch softball team in 
the state, and we have good 
Division I competition out- 
side of our region." Four 
northern Division I teams 
made swings through the 
South which gave Samford 
the opportunity to gain 
strength through diversity. 
The negative side of playing 
teams from the North was 



that it was difficult to know 
much about opponents. Dis- 
tance presented an obstacle 
in scouting reports, and the 
early stage of the season 
these game took place pre- 
vented experience from be- 
coming a factor. 

Pitching was a strong 
point for the team with two 
legitimate Division I pitch- 
ers. Another improvement 
in playing quality was ev- 



ident by changing the wom- 
en's positions around from 
those they traditionally had 
played. Outfielder Ginger 
Hall, a sophomore human 
relations major from Hix- 
son, Tennessee, echoed 
these sentiments, "The 
team this year had many tal- 
ented players. We were very 
excited about a new coach 
and a challenging season. 



Photographic Services 




"There have been a lot of 
good changes for the team. 
Our coach was much more 
disciplined and there was 
less room for relaxation 
which were good changes. 
This made us more motivat- 
ed and ready to play." 

With a lot of new, talented 
girls and a new coach, the 



excitement of starting over 
together was evident. It was 
a different team looking for 
a winning season. -Memiyn cook 

Members of the Softball team are Pam 
Abernathy. Sharon Barber. Julie Burson. Jen- 
nifer Smith. Ginger Hall. Melanie McMurray. 
Donna Gable. Liz Taylor. Leya Petty. |amie 
Meador. and Beth Myatt The head coach is 
Rodney Dalton and the Assistant Coach is Lynn 
Slonecker. Maria Schilleci is the student train- 



Opposite page. Pitcher Beth Myatt 
displays her speed and talent 
against the opposing team. The SU 
women's softball team was the only 
NCAA Division I fast pitch team in 
the state. 

Left: Sharon Barber crosses the 
plate for another SU run. 

Left, below: At third base, Donna 
Gable prepares to make a defensive 
play. 

Below: SU welcomes a new coach 
this season. Rod Dalton brings a 
new enthusiasm and spirit to the 
team as they enter a challenging 
year. 



Photographic SwviCM 






s 














CC 


)l 

pp 


R 

SU 


ES 


OPP 


SU 


o 




3 Florida A&M 


4 


5 


Gustavius Adolphus 







2 Florida A&M 


1 


2 


Georgia Tech 


4 




3 Miss. Univ. for Women 


6 





Georgia Tech 


2 




1 Miss. Univ. for Women 


8 





Georgia State 


4 




3 Georgia State 


4 


3 


Georgia State 


4 




3 Georgia State 


4 


2 


Georgia Southern 


5 




2 Stetson 


1 





Georgia Southern 


9 




3 Stetson 


7 


CONF1 RNAMENT 




3 Mercer 


7 


2 


Stetson 


1 




1 Mercer 


6 


2 


Georgia Southern 


1 




1 St. Louis Univ. 


2 


3 


Georgia State 


6 




7 St. Louis Univ. 


6 


l 


Mercer 


6 


1 


3 Austin Peay 


5 


M.U.VV. Tournament-placed 4th 


1 


3 Austin Peay 


5 


West Florida Inv. -placed 2nd 


4 


1 Gustavius Adolphus 


3 









Sports 



135 



«■ 




IWHMW III !!■ ill III III Mil I II I 

The Short And Long Of It 



Photographic Services 





136 



he 1988-89 golf 
season went for 
both spring and 
fall with the Lady 
Bulldogs under 
the direction of 
Pam Kaufman 
and the men's 
team coached by Steve Al- 
good. The ladies hosted one 
meet in Daytona, Florida 
and participated in six oth- 
ers throughout the south- 
east in South Carolina, Ten- 

) Golf 



nessee, Alabama, and 
Florida. Karen Thomas, a 
freshman from Mobile, Al- 
abama, was one of the top 
golfers and won the Lady 
Governor Tournament at 
Austin Peay. Kristie Dick, a 
freshman from Tulsa, Okla- 
homa, had the second best 
average on the team. 

The men participated in 
eight tournaments, four in 
the fall and four in the 
spring. Coach Algood had 



the men practicing in the af- 
ternoons out on the golf 
course. Out of nine mem- 
bers on the team, Coach Al- 
good picked out Trip Te- 
aney, saying, "I appreciate 
more than anything Trip's 
positive attitude and dedi- 
cation in all that he under- 
takes. This is what has made 
him such a valuable mem- 
ber of the team." Trip was a 
junior from Winston Salem, 
NC and still had another 



year to be a valuable mem- 
ber of the team. Trip's av- 
erage score was 77.5, and his 
best round of the season was 
72. Other members of the 
men's team were Austin Al- 
dridge, Lee Manly, Jamie 
Harrell, Alan Schooley, Bry- 
an Slone, Greg Coble, Dar- 
ren Shirley, and Danny 
Morgan. 

-Carin Richardson 






Photographic Services 






ECORD 



MEN'S 



UNA, Fall Classic 

finished 9th 
Cahaba Collegiate 

finished 5th 
Stetson Invitational 

finished 13th 
Alabama Intercollegiate 

finished 11th 
Palm Coast Invitational 

finished 16th 
Shelby State Collegiate 

finished 3rd 
Marion Invitational 

finished 7th 
TAAC Conference 

finished 5th 



WOMEN'S 

Lady Cougar Invitational 

finished 4th 
Lady Sunshine Invitational 

finished 6th 
UAB-Lady Blazer 

finished 10th 
Tiger-Tide 

finished 12th 
Winthrop Clg. Invitational 

finished 5th 
Hudson Ind. Invitaitonal 

finished 18th 
Austin Peay Lady Gov. Inv. 

finished 1st 



Photographic Services 




Opposite page: Members of the 
women's golf team are Carrie Katte, 
Amy Williams, Tiffany Whitworth, 
Kristie Dick, Julie Brooks, Sharna 
Spillman, Cris Pattison, and Karen 
Thomas. 

Members of the men's golf team are 
Trip Teaney, Lee Manly, Austin 
Alldredge, Jamie Harrell, Alan 
Schooley, Greg Coble, Darren Shir- 
ley, and Bryan Slone. 



Above: Austin Alldredge, a soph- 
omore management major from De- 
catur, played 21 rounds during the 
season with an average of 79.9 
strokes per round. His best round to 
date was 75. 

Left: Trip Teaney is one of the most 
valuable players on the team. He 
played 23 rounds and averaged 
77.5. His best round was a 72. 



Sports 



137 



HITS 



^H 



Bulldogs Take On Their Competition 



Photographic Services 





138 



he Samford base- 
ball team under 
their new head 
coach, Tommy 
Walker, became 
even more com- 
petitive this year, 
and with the re- 
cruiting of new players, the 
team was growing in talent. 
Three valuable players 
returned from last year's 
team including pitcher- 



Baseball 



outfielder Carl Tolbert and 
infielders Hootie Vaughn 
and Wade Lichliter. There 
were 10 junior college trans- 
fers playing for the program 
also. Walker felt that these 
experienced players would 
give Samford a "much bet- 
ter chance to surprise some 
people" as well as the op- 
portunity to "get competi- 
tive." Tim Hogan, a transfer 
from Pensacola Junior Col- 



lege, was the frontrunner 
for the catching position and 
the Bulldogs leading hitter, 
batting .500 with 17 hits in 
34 trips to the plate. First 
base was a toss up between 
returnee Daryl Green and 
walk-on Sean McManamon, 
who held the second leading 
batting average at .368. 
Jayce Allen, a junior trans- 
fer playing center field, was 
another talented addition to 



the ballteam. Newcomer, 
Steve Hunter, was a force to 
contend with at short stop. 
Other players included Rob- 
ert Alvarado, Marvin Julich, 
Kenny Barclay, John Mc- 
Cleney, Mike Kudd, Sam 
Hayes, Steve Levan, Joe 
Connick, Don'l Dease, Joe 
Savage, Phil Holmes, Carlj 
Tolbert, Darren Pool, Jim 
Goolsby 



Photographic Services 




nd Chuck Howard. 
The Bulldogs played sev- 
ral TAAC Eastern Division 
opponents as well as Divi- 
ion I powers including 
'lorida State, Auburn, and 
louth Alabama. This year's 
eason ended with a record 
if 17 wins, 30 losses and one 
ie. Although Samford's pro- 
;ram did not finish with a 
vinning record, a winning 
)rogram was emerging. 



Walker felt that the players 
made enormous progress. 
The Samford baseball team 
continued to practice hard 
and give 100% dedication. 
This new spark of hard 
work hopefully would bring 
a much better season in 

1 990. -Carolyn Johnson 



Opposite page: Members of the 
Samford Baseball team are Robert 
Alvarado, Jayce Allen, Steve Hun- 
ter, Marvin Julich. David Vaughn, 
Kenny Barclay, John McCleney, 
Wade Lichliter. Sam Hays, Tim Ho- 
gan, Steve Levan, Joe Connick, 
Don'l Dease, Joe Savage, Phil 
Holmes, Carl Tolbert, Darren Pool, 
Sean McManamon, Jim Goolsby, 
Daryl Green, Chuck Howard, An- 
thony Givins, and Richard Bailey. 



. 




Top, left: The Pitcher winds up for a 
pitch as the Bulldogs take on Geor- 
gia Southern. 

Above, left: Outfielder Jayce Allen 
tries to outsmart the opposing 
catcher at home plate to score a 
run. Jayce is a junior from Panama 
City, Florida. 

Above, right: Senior Wade Lichliter 
tags first base and scores a run for 
the Bulldogs. Wade plays second 
base and is from Midfield, Ala- 
bama. 



Sports 



139 



Photographic Services 





talented seniors 
led the Bulldog 
baseball team 
throughout the 
challenging sea- 
son. The first of 
these, Wade Lich- 
liter from Vail, 
Colorado, started at third 
base and was one of only 
three returning regulars on 
the team. Wade transferred 
from Carl Sandburg Junior 
College after two years of 
play there. This Season, he 
batted .250 with 18 RBI in 
140 at bats, hit six doubles 
and one triple, and stole 10 
bases in 11 attempts. 

David "Hootie" Vaughn 
was another returning play- 
er from Midfield, Alabama 
and a three-year starter at 
second base. His batting av- 
erage was .261 with 18 RBI. 
He hit nine doubles and 
three triples. 

Carl Tolbert of Birming- 
ham was one of the top ath- 
letes on the team. Tolbert 



transferred from Gulf Coast 
Junior College after a suc- 
cessful sophomore year. 
This season, he pitched in 
the starting rotation and 
played everyday in the out- 
field. He batted .295 with 22 
RBI and led the team with 
49 hits for 166 at bats. He hit 
three home runs, two tri- 
ples, and 12 doubles and 
struck out 38. 

Kenny Barclay was anoth- 
er senior from Birmingham 
and one of the best fielders 
on the team. He stole seven 
bases out of eight attempts. 
At the plate, he averaged 
.212 with six RBI. 

Finally, Daryl Green of 
Midfield, Alabama averaged 
.213 with 13 RBI in 122 plate 
appearances and hit 6 dou- 
bles and played on both cor- 
ners of the infield as a first 
and third baseman. With the 
leadership of seniors all 
over the field, the SU base- 
ball team was prepared for a 
successful season. 




140 



Baseball 



Top, left: The senior members of 
the Bulldog baseball team are Wade 
Lichliter from Vail, Colorado; Hoo- 
tie Vaughn from Midfield, Ala- 
bama; Carl Tolbert from Birming- 
ham; Kenny Barclay from 
Birmingham; and Daryl Green from 
Midfield, Alabama. 

Bottom, right; This SU batter takes 
on his opposing pitcher at the plate. 
As a team, the Bulldogs racked up 
72 doubles, 11 triples , and 9 home 
runs throughout the season. 








CORES 



su 

6 

8 

6 

2 

8 

2 

7 

5 

1 

14 

6 

6 

4 

3 

8 

2 



OPP SU 



OPP SU 



OPP 



Tennessee State 

South Alabama 

McNeese State 

McNeese State 

McNeese State 

Alabama-Birmingham 

Georgia Southern 

Georgia Southern 

Georgia Southern 

Alabama State 

Montevallo 

Montevallo 

Mercer 

Mercer 

Mercer 

Florida State 



4 
4 
7 
12 
16 
4 



Florida State 
Stetson 
Stetson 
Stetson 
Miles 
Georgia Southern 
Georgia Southern 
Georgia Southern 
West Georgia 
Livingston 
Mercer 
Mercer 
Mercer 
11 Birmingham Southern 9 

2 Livingston 2 

3 Alabama-Birmingham 5 



14 
3 
3 
6 
1 
8 
5 

10 
7 
9 
7 

8 



6 Alabama-Birmingham 
Alabama 

Montevallo 
Montevallo 

Auburn 

Alabama 

Tennessee State 

Stetson 

Stetson 

Stetson 

2 Alabama-Birmingham 9 
16 Alabama State 5 

3 Birmingham Southern 5 
5 Birmingham Southern 4 

7 West Georgia 8 
1 South Alabama 11 





13 

4 



7 

5 

1 

4 

2 



7 
11 

5 
10 
13 
11 
12 

5 
12 



I Top, middle: The Bulldogs cele- 
brate and congratulate each other 
after their victory over Georgia 
Southern. They finished the three 
game series with two wins and one 
loss. 

Bottom, left: Coach and teammates 
gather around sophomore pitcher 
Steve Levan to pull the team to- 
gether and come up with a winning 
strategy. Levan led the Bulldogs 
with 50 strike outs during the sea- 
son. 



Bottom, right. Junior Joe Connick 
from Mobile, Alabama guards first 
base and carefully watches his op- 
ponent as he sets up to steal second. 
During his first season at SU, Con- 
nick had an impressive batting av- 
erage of .333 after 105 appearances 
at the plate. 



Sport* 



141 



ill 





142 



hey could be 
found early in the 
morning or in the 
mid afternoon. 
They were dedi- 
cated to what 
they did. They 
were a family. 

They were the SU track and 

cross country teams. 
The cross country team, 

under the supervision of 

Coach Bill McClure, partic- 



Track and Cross Country 



ipated in eight meets, and 
Samford hosted a meet in 
the spring — The Samford 
Invitational. They had the 
best season finish here with 
both the men and women 
receiving second place. The 
men and women traveled to 
Atlanta, Tallahasse, Pensa- 
cola, Clinton, and Green- 
ville. The women also went 
to Miami and left their mark 
everywhere they went. 



The indoor track team 
participated in only three 
meets — the McNeese In- 
vitational in Louisiana, Ko- 
dak Invitational in Tennes- 
see, and the Northeast 
Invitational in Monroe, Lou- 
isiana. No score was kept at 
any of the three meets. 

The outdoor track team 
had a very good season. 
They participated in seven 
meets and hosted one — 



The Magic City Vulcan Re- 
lays. The men placed first in 
three meets and the women 
in two meets. The teams 
placed second and third in 
several other meets. In the 
Magic City Relays, Chris 
Webb was announced the 
best male athlete. The ded- 
ication and hard work every 
member put forth paid off in 
their excellent seasons. 

-Carin Richardson 



The 

anr 

fpict 
page 
tyB( 
She 

Bart 
Tan 

tel, 
Heal 



Photographic Services 




The members of the Track 
and Cross Country teams 
(pictured on the opposite 
page) are Kim McLeod, Ma- 
ry Bowman, Sharon Bitoria, 
Shannon Davis, Stacy 
Barbee, Jennifer Johnson, 
Tarn Tillman, Jennifer Tret- 
tel, Josephine Rodriguez, 
Heather McKnight, Ash- 



leigh Thomas, Dana 
McDavid, Sherri Boots, Kris- 
tie Hicks, Lanett Robbins, 
Dana Williams, Mitzi Harp- 
er, Larry Landry (trainer), 
Andy Porter, James Kern, 
Dana Duncan, Paul 
Anderton, Craig Wacha, 
Matt Fields, Mike McClure 
(assistant), Craig Walker, 




ECORDS 



1989 TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS 

MEN'S 

200 Meters — Joey Turman 

400 Meters — Craig Walker 

1500 Meters — Chris Webb 

110 Hurdles — Doug Trotter 

1600 Relay — Walker, Wacha, Camp, Turman 

3200 Relay — Wacha, Kern, Camp, Joyner 

Sprint Medley — Turman, Walker, Parish, Bush 

Distance Medley — Joyner, Granberry, Camp, Webb 

Long Jump — Jason Daggett 

High Jump — Jason Daggett 

Shot Put — Tom Peaspanen 

Javelin Throw — Andy Ruble 

Pole Vault — Ben Wehrung & Jack Walker 

WOMEN'S 

100 Meters — Jennifer Trettel 

211 Meters — Jennifer Trettel 

100 Hurdles — Kristie Hicks 

400 Hurdles — Tarn Tillman 

400 Relays — Trettel, Johnson, Tillman, Hicks 

1600 Relay — TrettelJohnson.Williams, Tillman 

Distance Medley — Bitoria, Williams, Davis, McLeod 

Sprint Medley — Trettel, Johnson, Tillman, Bowman 

Long Jump — Tarn Tillman 

High Jump — Ashleigh Thomas 

Shot Put — Josie Rodriguez 

Discus Throw — Josie Rodriguez 






John Camp, Jerry Bush, Lee 
Joyner, Joey Turman, Doug 
Trotter, Brian Terry, Troy 
Hupp, Ben Wehrung, Chris 
Granberry, Seth Parrish, 
Andy Ruble, Tom Peas- 
panen, Jason Daggett 
(coach), and Chris Webb. 



Left: Sharon Bitoria hands the ba- 
ton off to Shannon Davis as they 
run the Distance Medley- Their 
team, which also included Dana 
Williams and Kim Mcleod set an 
SU record of 13:40.6 in the Magic 
City Vulcan Relays. 

Below: Craig Walker hands off to 
Craig Wacha in the 1600 relay. 
Their team, including John Camp 
and Joey Turman, also set an SU 
record during the season. 



Sports 



143 



•~ 






Photographic Servio 




ECORD 



CROSS COUNTRY 

WOMEN 
West Georgia Inv. 

Samford Inv. 

Florida State Inv. 

West Florida Inv. 

Mississippi Co. Inv. 



MEN 
6th 
2nd 
7th 
3rd 
3rd 

4th TAAC Championship (men) 
NSWAC Champ, (women) 4th 



6th 
2nd 
7th 
3rd 
2nd 



OUTDOOR TRACK 

MEN WOMEN 

1st Emory Inv. 1st 

1st West Florida Inv. 1st 

3rd Miss. State Inv. 3rd 

3rd S. Carolina Inv. 4th 

1st Emory Classic 6th 

5th Vulcan Relays 2nd 




Above: Chris Webb, a physical ed- 
ucation major from Warrior, Ala- 
bama, leads the pack in one of the 
many events he ran during the sea- 
son. Chris set two SU records as an 
individual in the 1500 meter and 
5000 meter and was a part of two 
team records in the 400 relay and 
the Distance Medley. He was also 
honored to be chosen as the Out- 
standing Mens Athlete at the Magic 
City Vulcan Relays held in April at 
Samford. This award was voted on 
by the coaches of the teams which 
participated in the meet. 






144 



Track and Cross Country 



Photographic Services 



. 




Top, left: Junior Dana McDavid sets 
up to throw the javelin at the Magic 
City Vulcan Relays held in April. 
Dana, who is a English major from 
Nashville, placed second at the 
meet with a throw of 140'6. She set 
an SU record in 1988 with 144'1. 

Bottom, left: Junior Ben Wehrung 
from Batesville, Arkansas clears 
the bar in the high jump during the 
Magic City Vulcan Relays. During 
the season, Ben set an SU record of 
12'6 which he shared with Jack 
Walker. 



Top, right: SU junior Chris Webb 
shows off the trophy he receivea at 
the Magic City Vulcan Relays when 
he was voted the Outstanding 
Mens Athlete. Chris also placed 
first in the mens 1500 meter race. 

Bottom, right: Sophomore James 
Kern, junior Craig Wacha, junior 
John Camp, and freshman Lee 
Joyner celebrate after finishing first 
in the mens 3200 Relay with a time 
of 7:37.70. This time also set a new 
record for SU. 



Sports 



145 



LB 



POWER 



Strength And Endurance Equals Victory 



Ann Marie Harrif J 




ross Country ex- 
perienced a grow- 
ing and learning 
year. On the 
women's team, an 
initially larger 
team than in the 
past years ran. 
However, injuries and ill- 
ness reduced the team to 
only seven members. The 
women's season came to a 
climax with a trip to Miami, 




Florida for the conference 
meet. The women's team 
was defending the confer- 
ence title, and though they 
did not regain the title, 
much experience was 
gained. Kim McCleod qual- 
ified for the Regional Cross 
Country meet in Greenville, 
South Carolina. With only 
one graduating senior, Josie 
Rodriquez, the squad 
should have a strong show- 



ing next fall. Women's team 
members include: Stacy 
Barbee, Mary Bowman, 
Shannon Davis, Mitzi Harp- 
er, Lynette Robbins, Josie 
Rodriquez, Sharon Vitoria, 
Dena Williams and was led 
by Kim McLeod. 

The men's Cross -1 Country 
team was indeed a strong 
one this year. The Men's 
Conference Meet was held 
at Samford's home course in 



North Shelby County for the 
first time. Much hard work 
was put into the planning by 
Coach Bill McClure and 
Mike McClure. The men 
finished third in the confer- 
ence, while Chris Webb re- 
ceived All-Conference hon- 
ors for the second year in a 
row. The team also had 
three runners to place in the 
top fifteen at conference. SU 
Sophomore Chris Webb 



■ 



146 



Track and Cross Country 



Photographic Services 




Left: John Camp takes the baton 
from Craig Wacha as they compete- 
in the mens 4x800 in the Magic 
City Vulcan Relays. Both John and 
Craig are valuable members of the 
cross country season during the 
fall. 

Bottom, left: Freshman Jennifer 
Trettel from Lilburn, Georgia starts 
off for SU in the 1600 relay. Jennifer 
was a part of several record setting 
teams during the season including 
the 400 relay, the 1600 relay, and 
the sprint medley. She also set SU 
records as an individual in the 100 
meter and 200 meter events. 

Below: Team members congratulate 
one another as they finish first in 
the 3200 relay at the Magic City 
Vulcan Relays. James Kern, Lee 
Joyner, and John Camp were also 
valuable members of the cross 
country team. 



Photographic Service* 




qualified for the Regional 
Cross Country Meet held in 
Greenville, South Carolina. 
The men's program will be 
graduating only one player, 
Paul Anderton, this year. 
Therefore, with only one 
runner leaving, they should 
be tough contenders for 
next year also. 
The members of the men's 
team include: Chris Webb, 
John Camp, James Kern, 



Paul Anderton, Andy Por- 
ter, Andy Massengill, Jerre 
Bush, Lee Joyner, Craig 
Wacha, and Matt Fields. 

-Mary Bowmen 

Opposite page: As he did on the 
track team, Chris Webb led the 
Cross Country team with many 
honors. He was named All- 
Conference for the second year and 
qualified for the regional cross 
country meet in Greenville, SC. 



. 



Sports 



147 



148 



Greeks 




TRADITIONS 



GREEKS 



Gt—U 



149 



GREEKS 





For the second year in a row so- 
rority rush saw a record number of 
participants. With several changes, 
fall rush proved to be a success for 
the female greek system. 

Panhellenic President, Andi 
Campbell stated that the changes 
proved helpful to the system. Be- 
cause the sororities outgrew their 
chapter rooms, they were forced to 
relocate for the parties during rush 
week. The locations included LSW 
Concert Hall main lobby, LSW Mez- 
zanine, LSW room 311, LSW room 
101, and the Flag Colonnade room. 
Another of the changes included the 
addition of Rho Chis (Rush Coun- 
selors) who served to help rushees 
and establish friendships with the 
girls. Each sorority had two Rho Chi 
representatives on the Panhellenic 
Council. 

Sorority rush was held on Sep- 



tember 5, 9, 10, and 11. Panhellenic 
Welcome and the rotational parties 
were held on September 5th. "By start- 
ing on Monday and skipping three 
days, it gave both the sororities and the 
rushees time to think about their de- 
cisions before beginning parties," 
Campbell said. This also proved to be 
academically beneficial to the stu- 
dents. "We were able to better con- 
centrate on classes during the week 
and then devote ourselves to rush on 
the weekend," said greek member 
Daphne Carr. 

The skit parties were held on Sep- 
tember 9th with the theme parties on 
the 10th. Rush ended on Sunday, Sep- 
tember 11th with Preferential and 
Squeal. Quota was set at 42 girls. Sev- 
eral of the sororities celebrated with 
Squeal Parties that night, while others 
waited until the following evening. 

Rush Chairman for Zeta Tau Alpha, 



Amy Lawrence, said, "It was a lot of 
work because there were so many 
changes and so many participants, 
but in the end the hard work paid 
off." Alpha Delta Pi Rush Chair- 
man, Ginger Hill, agreed saying, 
"Rush and Step Sing are two of the 
busiest times of the year, but the 
chapter grows much closer together 
as a group, and that makes every- 
thing worthwhile." Panhellenic 
member, Kristen Lucas said "being 
on Panhellenic was a great expe- 
rience, but squeal was a welcomed 
occasion." 

So the week that seemed to grow 
into an endless number of hours 
came to an end with many excited 
girls. Though it seemed to "be 
over", it had "only just begun." 

-Suzanne Shoemake 





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Sigma Nu 



Alpha Delta I 



150 



Rush 




Left: Sisters Allison Olive. Shannon Delaney. 
and Leith Thorton perform in the Alpha Delta Pi 
version of the Sound of Music Skit day was a 
time for the rushees to get a taste of the sis- 
terhood shared among the members of the so- 
rority 

Below. Allison Morgan. Connie Roth. Karen 
Mayer, Ginny Voss, Kim Furlow, and Mary 
Katherine Richards pose for a picture before the 
rushees enter on skit day. The Delta Zeta skit is 
set in the fabulous fifties with motorcycles, 
ponytails and cut-off shorts 




Dell* Z«1a 

Opposite page, left: Sigma Nu brother William 
Lamb shows off his psychedelic clothes at the 
popular Woodstock rush party. Every fraternity 
has a theme party during rush where members, 
rushees, and their dates have a chance to dress 
the part The brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha 
transform their fraternity house into a cave for 
their spectacular Caveman party Sigma Chi en- 
joys a night of "Make (blank), not War " Pi Kappa 
Phi fraternity roughens up for the annual Street 
Gang party while down the street. Pikes enjoy a 
night from the sixties 

Opposite page, right. Panhellenic member Scot- 
ty Mitchell celebrates with her sisters as she 
reads off the list of the new Alpha Delta Pi 
pledges on Squeal Night 

Left: Phi Mu pledges enjoy the first night that 
they spend with their sisters. Squeal is always a 
night of anticipation and fun 



Phi Mu 



Gr«*k-<, 



151 



GREEKS 




DERBY 



152 



He peered oul Ihe door like a 
scared rabbit coming out of his hole. 
With one hand holding his books to 
his side and the other grasping the 
coveted derby on his head, he 
dashed for safety as a herd of girls 
chased him like prey. 

Derby snatching was only one of 
the many fun events that look place 
the first week in October during 
Sigma Chi's Derby Days. Many oth- 
er events were featured as sororities 
competed to win the golden derby 
trophy and earn money for charity. 

All of the events took place in 
three: days. These included the ever 
popular derby snatch, car washes, 
dinner at Johnny Ray's, skit night 
and the derby bash, which featured 
a dance contest won by junior Al- 
pha Delta Pi, Karen Fairchild and 
Sigma Chi alum, Greg Long. 

Other events included the Mr. 
Legs contest won by sophomore Sig- 
ma Chi, Ralph Noble and the Derby 
Darling competition won by junior 



['hi Mu, Michelle Brown. These win- 
ners were determined by the amount 
of change collected in Ihe jars rep- 
resenting each sorority. 

For many of the Sigma Chi's, the 
most fun event was skit night. Sigma 
Chi Tom McDougal said, "It (the skits) 
gives us a chance to laugh at ourselves 
because the sororities rag on us. I like 
it especially because it's one of the few 
events which allows the sororities to 
be creative." Phi Mu's skit was the 
winner in this event. 

More important, however, than the 
competition and rivalry between the 
sororities was the money raised for 
charity. This year's competition 
brought in over $2,500 for the Cleo 
Wallace Center for Children, the Big 
Oak Boys' Ranch and the sororities' 
philanthropies. 

Derby Days Chairman Danny Ben- 
nett said, "It's not Sigma Chi that 
makes Derby Days, it's the sororities. 
We really appreciate the support of the 
sororities and their contributions. Sig- 



ma Chi doesn't get any of the mon- 
ey. It all goes to charity. Without the 
sororities, we couldn't do it. All of 
our thanks goes to them." 

The winner of this year's golden 
derby trophy was Zeta Tau Alpha 
with Phi Mu placing second and Chi 
Omega coming in third. Julie Grove, 
a sister of Zeta Tau Alpha said, "I 
was excited about raising so much 
money for Sigma Chi and for getting 
some of it to send to our own phi- 
lanthropy." 

In all, the week was deemed a 
success by those who participated. 
Senior Sigma Chi brother, Barry 
Mathis summed up the week's ac- 
tivites by saying, "While having a 
good time, Derby Days allows us to 
become more unified as a brother- 
hood and helps out our national 
charity. All of this comes together to 
make a week of good fun." 



-Diannn Shonmak« 



I 




Derby Days 



Right: Phi Mu sister Paige Brooks carefully waits 
to catch a water balloon as she works with her 
sisters to win the Derby Days relay competition. 
Derby Days is a time for sororities to come to- 
gether in fun and competition. 

Below. Mary Wilson and Cyrethia Vines scrub 
down an unanticipated visitor at the annual Der- 
by Days car wash. Each sorority competed to 
raise the most money which went to various 
community charities. 





Zeta Tau Alpha 

Opposite page, left: The skit competition is al- 
ways one of the most exciting and entertaining 
events of Derby Days. Here, Margaret Kay, pos- 
ing as Mike Hunter, leads her pledge class in 
their rendition of the Sigma Chi Sweetheart 
song. 

Opposite page, right. Sigma Chi brother David 
Corts prepares to begin the egg toss contest dur- 
ing the relay events. Many of the Sigma Chis 
work to organize this week of activities and 
cheer on the sororities in the competition. 

Left: Julie Grove contemplates whether she 
wants to throw her egg in the competition or use 
it to nail her favorite Sigma Chi. 



Photographic Services 



Greeks 



153 



GREEKS 






154 




WEEK 



The 11 Greek social organizations 
came together to put aside their dif- 
ferences and competition in the an- 
nual rite of spring known as Greek 
Week. This week emphasized all 
areas of college life — athletics, ac- 
ademics, social, service, leadership 
and religion. For the first time, this 
year's week saw the inclusion of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha, the newest so- 
rority on campus. 

The week began with Jersey Day 
on Tuesday and the Greek Pageant 
which was held that night in the 
Wright Concert Hall. The winners 
of the pageant as Greek God and 
Goddess were Brad Williams, a 
brother of Sigma Chi sponsored by 
Zeta Tau Alpha, and Cindy Vines, a 
sister of Zeta Tau Alpha. Greek 
Goddess runner-ups were Jorja Hol- 
lowell, a sister of Alpha Delta Pi 
sponsored by Sigma Nu, and Ginger 
Hill, sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi. 
Greek God runner-ups were Andy 
White, a brother of Sigma Nu spon- 
sored by Alpha Delta Pi, and James 
Bodie, sponsored by Delta Zeta. 



Tim Hebson, IFC advisor, said the 
pageant was not a beauty or talent 
show, but a showcase of the stu- 
dents in the Greek system that were 
also campus leaders. 

Wednesday night was the time for 
the Greek convocation. Tom 
Caradine, a Samford graduate of 
1976 and a brother of Pi Kappa Al- 
pha, spoke at the chapel service. 
The Greek Week Dance was held 
the next night in the Bashinsky 
Fieldhouse. 

One of the features of the 
Samford Greek System was its over- 
all philanthropy, Hard Elementary 
School in Bessemer. As a part of 
Greek Week, the Greeks held a sock 
hop for the students at Hard. This 
was another part of the continuing 
relationship with Hard that the 
Greeks had during the year. At the 
end of the week, it was evident that 
the entire Greek system had come 
together and made a positive impact 
on the school and even the com- 
munity. -Bill Carothers 




Photographic Servici 




Photographic Services 



Photographic Servic i 



Greek Week 



Mfe 




Photographic Services 



Le/1. Second runner-up Ginger Hill, First run- 
ner-up Jorja Hollowell. and Greek Goddess 
Cindy Vines honor their sororities by placing in 
the Greek Week pageant. Representing Alpha 
Delta Pi, Ginger is a senior finance major from 
Birmingham and Jorja is a junior English major 
from Olive Branch, Mississippi. Cindy repre- 
sents Zeta Tau Alpha and is a secondary ed- 
ucation social studies major from Lynn Haven. 
Florida. 

Below. One of the many highlights of Greek 
Week is the day when all the sororities and 
fraternities put on their jerseys and come to- 
gether for the group picture during convo hour 




Photographic Services 




Opposite page, fop: Representing Alpha Delta Pi. 
sophomore Julia Richardson awes the crowd 
during the evening gown competition. Julia is an 
education major from Bessemer. 

Opposite page, left: One of the highlights of the 
Greek Pageant is the talent which is shown by 
members of each organization. Scotty Utz and 
Buddy Atkinson of Pi Kappa Alpha entertain the 
crowd with their guitar and harmonica perfor- 
mance. 

Opposite page, right: Andy White of Sigma Nu 
and Angela Faulk of Delta Zeta are honored for 
their scholastic achievements as they receive 
the Greek Week scholarship award 

Le/t: 1987 Greek God and Goddess. Mike Brock 
and the former Beverly Jones, are emcees for the 
pageant and crown the 1989 winners. Cindy 
Vines and Brad Williams. 



Photograhic Services 



Greeks 



O 155 



GREEKS '89 



iMf 



AKA 



<W 



Wr 



Omicron Mu Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha was chartered on 
May 14, 1988. The occassion was 
an historical event, as it repre- 
sented the first black, Greek- 
letter organization on campus. 
Twelve members were installed 
by the Regional Director of AKA, 
Nancy G. Sewell. AKA was 
founded by sixteen students at 
Howard University in 1908. As 
founders of AKA, the first black 
sorority, these women estab- 
lished a sisterhood which empha- 
sized the enhancement of Black 
women. 

AKA stressed the enjoyment of 
being a part of a service organ- 
ization not just a social organ- 
ization. Kim Bogan, AKA VP, said 
their main philanthropy was the 
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. The 
group sponsored a SAVE-A-CAN 
campaign on campus to collect 
aluminum cans. The money 
earned was donated to the South- 
trust Bank's Stairclimb for Cystic 
Fibrosis. AKA sponsored a Hal- 
loween party for kids at Friend- 
ship Baptist Church with over 
120 children participating. As 
part of a national campaign to 
register a million voters, a reg- 
istration drive was held by AKA 
at Western Hills Mall. Along with 
communtiy activities, AKA par- 
ticipated in various campus 
events such as Vision '88, Fall 
Carnival and the Homecoming 
Spirit Contest. 

AKA's objectives included cul- 
tivating and encourganging high 
scholastic and ethical standards, 
promoting unity and friendship 
among college women, and ad- 
dressing the concerns of women. 
Omicron Mu acheived these 

Standards in 1988. -Tineka Bates 




Top: As a favorite Birmingham historical site, 
the Red Mountain Museum attracts sisters Erika 
Simmons, Tineka Bates, and Letitia Hairston to 
enjoy one of the many outings that build the 
bond of sisterhood between AKA members. 

Middle. Alpha Kappa Alpha joined the Black 
Student Organization in their first year to par- 
ticipate in Step Sing. Members Karen Syndor, 
Ayaba Davis, and Tineka Bates take part in sing- 
ing the closing song, "Heaven Help Us All." 

Right: Tineka Bates, a senior journalism major 
from Birmingham, will serve Alpha Kappa Al- 
pha as president, assistant dean of pledges, Ivy 
Leaf Reporter, Membership Committee Chair- 
man, Student Government Association Senate 
representative, and Panhellenic representative 
with Patricia Sanders for the 1989-90 school 
year. 



156 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 



Quick Facts 



Omicron Mu Chapter 

Founded at Howard University 
Washington, D.C. 
January 15, 1908 

Colors: salmon pink, green 

Philanthropy: Cystic Fibrosis 

1988-89 Officers: 
Tineka Bates, Basileus 
Kim Bogan, Anti-basileus 
Patricia Sanders, Grammateus 
Patrice Camel, Tamiochus 
Erika Simmons, Parliamentarian 





Left: Kim Bogan, a senior pharmacy major from 
Birmingham, is dressed up and ready to attend 
the second annual AKA Ball. 

Below: Members of Alpha Kappa Alpha are 
Debra Walker, Kim Bogan, Kim Coley, J. Seals, 
Patrice Camel, Michelle Thomas, Stacie Half- 
acre, C. Hubbard, Rene Ramsey (graduate ad- 
viser), Malisa Thrash, Erika Simmons, Patricia 
Sanders, Tineka Bates, and Letitia Hairston. 
Those not pictured are Ayaba Davis, Shijuana 
Hudson, Robbie Steele, Karen Sydnor, Melanie 
Toles, and San Wright. 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 







> j 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 



Greeks 



157 






O^O^O 




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Alpha Okiiuiiki (Ehaptrr 



1388 ^ 1989 

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9 § 

<#«> 







Right: All dressed up and nowhere to go? That's 
not so for Angela Abernathy and Rachel Hargis 
who wait for the arrival of the rushees on pref- 
erential day. 

Opposite page, top: Courtenay Smith, Mindee 
Rock, Traci Odum, and Susan Kline goof off as 
they get ready for Step Sing dress rehearsal. 

Opposite page, bottom: Sisters are forever and 
the closeness never ends as shown here by 
Cindy Pike and Jennifer Davis at the Mistletoe 
Party. 





Alpha Gamma Chapter 

Founded at Wesleyan College 
Macon, Georgia 
January 4, 1852 

Colors: rose and white 

Philanthropy: Childrens Hospital 

1988-89 Officers: 
Carol Carter, President 
Melisa Goodwin, Vice President 
Deitra Fitzpatrick, Treasurer 
Cindy Pike, Recording Secretary 
Kelly Hester, Corres. Secretary 
Michelle Brown, Rush Chairman 
Jennifer Davis, Pledge Trainer 



Traci Odum 



158 



PhiMu 




GREEKS '89 




While most of Samford's stu- 
dents were soaking up the sun 
and getting some much needed 
rest, the Sisters of Phi Mu were 
working hard to plan their best 
year ever. 

Rush Workshop was held at the 
home of Tracy and Terri Tucker 
in Pell City in late July. This gave 
the girls the chance to catch up 
on everyone's summer and labor 
for the most important event of 
the year-RUSH. Techniques were 
polished as the sisters rehearsed 
their skits. Their T-Birds from 
"Grease" went from wimpy to 
macho while Sandy came from 
shy to shining. Dorothy from 
"The Wizard" found her way into 
everyone's heart as they cleaned 
up the Phi Mu Castle. 

Sister Cindy Pike from Lanett, 
Alabama explained, "After not 
seeing everyone for so long, Rush 
Workshop made me realize the 
strong bond of sisterhood we 
have and how it extends across 
the miles." 

Rush proved fruitful as Phi Mu 
chose 42 girls to join their sis- 
terhood. 

The sisters and pledges were 
involved in many campus activ- 
ites such as Campus Outreach, 
fraternity little sisters, SGA and 
SOLO. Suzy Herrington repre- 
sented Phi Mu in one of the most 
honored positions on campus in 
the office of Chief Justice. Jen- 
nifer Davis in reviewing Phi Mu's 
involvement on campus said." As 
a senior, I can look back on my 
years in college and see how Phi 
Mu made my experience a lot 
richer by encouraging me to ex- 
cel in every aspect of college 

life." -Whitney WhwUr 



FLASH 



Greeks 



159 



GREEKS '89 




The sisters of Delta Zeta strove 
for involvement not only within 
their sorority, but also campus 
wide. Throughout the University, 
one found DZs actively involved 
in many different campus organ- 
izations. As a sorority, Delta Zeta 
participated in Fall Carnival, 
Greek Week, Derby Days, and 
Step Sing. As a result of their 
hard work for Step Sing, Delta 
Zeta received third place in the 
women's division with their 
show, "Across America". 

The individual achievements 
of the sisters of Delta Zeta were 
numerous. Homecoming Queen 
and Senior, Hope Haslam added, 
"We pride ourselves on diversity 
bonded together by a sisterhood. 
We encourage members to be in- 
volved in every aspect of college 
life, not only in the sorority itself, 
but also campus wide." This in- 
volvement was achieved in many 
ways. Members of Delta Zeta 
held positions in various organ- 
izations such as junior varsity 
and varsity cheerleading, SGA 
senators, Baptist Student Union, 
Campus Ministries and SOLO. 
Senior Class President and mem- 
ber of DZ, Kristen Lucas said, 
"We are all individually different 
which enables us to participate in 
many activities. We like our 
members to be involved in every 
aspect of the school, individually 
representing Delta Zeta." Over 
the years, this diverse group, 
bonded together by sisterhood, 
was involved in many activities 
outside of their sorority, and it 
was a goal of the sisters to con- 
tinue this for years to come. 

-Karin Rossby 




Delta Zeta 



160 



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Opposile page, top. Mary Katherine Richards. 
Allison Morgan. Karen Mayer. Connie Roth, and 
Kim Furlow pose with Mickey Mouse at Disney 
World during their Spring Break trip to Florida. 

Opposite page, middle: Seniors. Paige Harbor and 
Kristen Lucas enjoy spending time together at an 
SU football game. 

Opposite page, bottom: Allison Morgan and Ma- 
ry Katherine Richards enjoy a day at Disney- 
World in March. 

Left: Sisters of Delta Zeta enjoy spending time 
with Delta Zeta men and dates, especially at this 
Christmas party held in the DZ room. 



Delia Zeta 



Greeks 



161 



GREEKS '89 







In the Orient, the Chinese cel- 
ebrated the Year of the Dragon, a 
time destined for prosperity and 
success. For the fourth consec- 
utive year, ADPi walked away 
with the Step Sing Sweepstakes 
Award. Tracey Kornegay, ADPi 
Step Sing Chairman said, "Our 
hearts were set on giving the 
show all we had, just the best . . . 
win or lose." This theme carried 
throughout the entire year, not 
only in Step Sing but in in- 
tramurals as well. ADPi per- 
formed competitively all year, 
and won softball for the third 
year in a row. 

Rush chairman, Ginger Hill, 
commented on how pleased the 
sisters were with Rush and their 
pledge class. Four of five frater- 
nities chose ADPis as their pledge 
class Sweethearts: Kelly New- 
some, Tara Pelz, Meredith Rob- 
ertson, and Jennifer Watts. Four 
fraternities chose ADPi Sweet- 
hearts for 89-90: Cassie Carlson, 
Karen Fairchild, Leith Thornton 
and Jorja Hollowell. Jorja and 
Ginger Hill finished as first and 
second runner-ups to the Greek 
Goddess. Other awards such as 
the Spirit of Entre Nous, Home- 
coming Spirit and Float Awards 
and Spring Fling Over-All Win- 
ner demonstrated the fine tradi- 
tion of ADPi. 

It was the "afterhour" scenes, 
however, that tied ADPi together 
as a sisterhood. Retreats, week- 
end rafting and road trips were a 
few of the things that set them 
apart and brought them together. 
These activities pushed them to- 
ward their common goal, to be 
"The First and the Finest." 

-Michelle Bender 




Top. ADPi sisters and pledges gather at Ginger 
Hill's house for dinner and a few hours of Step 
Sing rehearsal. 

Middle: New sisters, Elizabeth Tester, Michele 
Bender, Ellen Witt, Kathy Dobra, Lelia Siler, and 
Karin Rossby, celebrate at Shoney's following 
initiation. After a week full of activities during 
Diamond Days, the pledges were initiated on 
Thursday. 

Bottom: Lelia Siler, Elizabeth Tester, and Daph- 
ne Carr enjoy a weekend away from Samford at 
Sigma Chi Semi-Formal in Destin. 

Opposite page: Excited sisters gather in the AD- 
Pi room and wait for their new pledges to run 
through the doors on Squeal night. 



162 



Alpha Delta Pi 



Quick Facts 



Kappa Chapter 

Founded at Wesleyan College 
Macon, Georgia 
May 15, 1851 

Colors: Azure blue and white 

Philanthropy: Ronald McDonald 
House 

1988-89 Officers: 
Amanda Rodgers, President 
Alicia Thrash, Executive VP 
Mary Matthews, Rec. Secretary 
Whitney Wheeler, Treasurer 
Suzanne Shoemake, Pledge Trnr 
Ginger Hill, Membership Chmn. 




Greets 



163 



Right: Kimberly Younce and Erin Weir enjoy 
eating ice cream at a pledge get-together. During 
their pledgeship, many parties and activities are 
planned for the pledges to get to know the sisters 
and each other. 

Opposite page, top: Sisters and alumnae gather 
for a luncheon in the Spring. 

Opposite page, middle: The Chi-O Panhellenic 
Welcome group poses for one last picture before 
the Rotational Parties start. Chi-O rush parties 
were held in the Flag Colonnade room. 

Opposite page, bottom: Dressed in their patriotic 
costumes, the sisters of Chi Omega anxiously 
await their Step Sing performance. 





Zeta Zeta Chapter 

Founded at U. of Arkansas 
Fayetteville, Arkansas 
April 5, 1895 

Colors: Cardinal and straw 

Philanthropy: King's Ranch 

1988-89 Officers: 
Jill Johnson, President 
Kelly Trotman, Vice Pres. 
Lee Ware, Pledge Trainer 
Karla Beisel, Secretary 
Laurie Boston, Treasurer 
Kim Williamson, Rush Chm. 



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Chi Omega 




GREEKS '89 

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Samford University's Zeta Zeta 
chapter of Chi Omega celebrated 
its 25th anniversary this year. 
The chapter was founded on the 
campus of Howard College on 
September 28, 1963. Celebrations 
for this silver-year event includ- 
ed a banquet held at The Club. 
Chi Omega's national vice- 
president, Jan Blackwell, attend- 
ed as a special guest and speaker. 

Chi Omega, however, was not 
all pomp and circumstance 
throughout the year. They found 
opportunity for fun as well. In 
November, they went on an ice 
skating excursion to share food, 
fun, and icy falls. On Squeal 
night, the cheers of Chi-0 were 
heard as 42 girls were welcomed 
into the sorority as new pledges. 
Another exciting addition to Chi- 
Omega was the 22 Chi-0 men. 
Specially recognized among them 
was Paul Storey, 1988-89 Owl 
Man, and Gentry Gonzalez, 1988- 
89 pledge class Sweetheart. 

Perhaps the most rewarding 
event for the sisters was their in- 
volvement with the King's 
Ranch. Many sisters volunteered 
to tutor some of the children of 
the Ranch. They hosted a Christ- 
mas party for the kids as a chap- 
ter-wide activity. Songs, games, 
and food were all a part of their 
Christmas spirit. Each sister 
brought a toy to share with the 
children, but, as Erin Weir said, 
"The most rewarding parts of the 
visit were the smiles that the kids 
shared with us." 

All in all, the sisters of Chi 
Omega enjoyed a great year of 
sharing with each other and the 
community. -Tir.Peii 



Greeks 



165 




This year, the sisters of ZTA 
exemplified the purpose of their 
organization-"to intensify friend- 
ship, foster a spirit of love, create 
such sentiments, perform such 
deeds, and mold such opinions as 
will conduce to the building up of 
a purer and nobler womanhood 
in the world." Members of ZTA 
were leaders in virtually every 
part of SU. From Campus Min- 
istries to SGA, members and 
pledges took part. By encouraging 
its members to grow spiritually, 
academically, and socially, ZTA 
became one of the most success- 
ful organizations on campus. 

This year, the Delta Psi chapter 
received the Standards Award at 
the ZTA National Convention. 
The award was the highest award 
given to a ZTA chapter in rec- 
ognizing the high standards by 
which the chapter operated. 

Samford's ZTAs began the 
school year by pledging quota 
rush making the chapter total the 
highest on campus with 112 
members and pledges. The 
pledges soon learned that in- 
volvement in campus activites 
was part of being a ZTA. During 
Sigma Chi Derby Days, Zeta Tau 
Alpha placed first for the second 
year. Homecoming also proved to 
be a fun way for ZTA to support 
Samford. The organization placed 
second in the spirit competition 
while Amy Smothers and Amy 
Christmas represented their 
classes on the Homecoming 
court. 

In November, Zeta Tau Alpha 
was proud of members Julie 
Coons, Miss Entre Nous 1987, 
and Sonja Phillips, the new Miss 

Entre NOUS 1988. -Amy Lawrence 



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Delta Psi Chapter 

Founded at Longwood College 
Farmville, Virginia 
October 15, 1898 

Colors: Steel gray and blue 

Philanthropy: Association 
for Retarded citizens 

1988-89 Officers: 
Edith Foster, President 
Cindy Vines, 1st Vice Pres. 
Sonya Phillips, 2nd Vice Pres. 
Martha McGowan, Treasurer 
Tracey Shepard, Rec. Secretary 
Amy Lawrence, Rush Chairman 







Opposite page. lop. This group of Zetas smile big 
and practice their songs for Panhellenic Wel- 
come — their first exposure to the rushees. 

Opposite page, middle: Zeta 1988 executive of- 
ficers are Anne Wilson — Ritual Chairman. 
Martha McGowan — Treasurer. Amy Lawrence 

— Membership Chairman. Ginny Williams — 
Historian. Suzanne Harrington — Social Chair- 
man. Edith Foster — President. Rachel Pinson 

— Corresponding Secretary. Amy Smothers — 
Senior Panhellenic. 

Opposite page, bottom: Amy Lawrence. Edith 
Foster. Suzanne Harrington. Amy Smothers. 
Cindy Vines, and Ginny Williams share some 
time together at a ZTA car wash 

Left: Amy Christmas, a ZTA pledge, is escorted 
by Phillip Moussakhani as they represent the 
Freshman class at Homecoming. 



lenny King 



Greeks 



167 






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Right: Lambda Chi member Justin Rudd rep- 
resents the sophomore class on the Homecoming 
court as he escorts Susan Byrd. Justin is a mar- 
keting major from Ozark, Alabama. 

Opposite page, top: The Lambda Chi Alpha 
house is a place the associates are proud to call 
home. The house is a place where members 
meet and hold functions. - 

Opposite page, middle: The brothers of Lambda 
Chi welcome the audience to the jungle at Step 
Sing '89. Their efforts won them second place in 
the men's division. 

Opposite page, bottom: Lambda Chi's basketball 
team celebrates as they win the 1988 IFC Cham- 
pionship. 




Quick Facts 

Theta Alpha Chapter 

Founded at Boston, 
Massachusetts 
November 15, 1911 

Colors: Purple, gold, green 

Philanthropy: Big Brothers 

1988-89 Officers: 
Al Baker, President 
Keith Sharpe, Vice-President 
Paul Peterson, Treasurer 
Justin Rudd, Secretary 
Brett Ballard, Asc. Trainer 



Jenny King 



168 



Lambda Chi Alpha 




Lambda Chi 



GREEKS '89 



AXA 



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The brothers of Lambda Chi 
Alpha were proud to be involved 
in almost every organization on 
campus with brothers and asso- 
ciates participating in Varsity 
football, basketball, baseball, and 
golf, A Capella Choir, Air Force 
ROTC, Cheerleading, theatre, 
and discipleship to name a few. 
In the words of president Scott 
Myers, "Lambda Chi continues to 
be a measure of excellence, with 
members leading the way in vir- 
tually every aspect of college 
life." 

The fraternity participated in 
campus events such as Fall Car- 
nival, Greek Week, Homecoming, 
and Intramurals and placed sec- 
ond in the men's division of 
Spring Fling and in Step Sing 
with a wild and untamed show 
straight from THE JUNGLE. 
Lambda Chi Alpha also won 
awards from Samford's IFC. The 
fraternity won the IFC basketball 
tournament for the second year 
in a row and also placed first in 
soccer. 

Not only did the members of 
Lambda Chi share a brotherhood 
among themselves, but that 
brotherhood extended to young 
boys in Birmingham. Lambda Chi 
received a special award from its 
philanthropy, The United Way's 
Big Brothers of Greater Birming- 
ham. A plaque was awarded to 
the fraternity for outstanding in- 
volvement in the program. Ac- 
tivities with the boys included a 
trip to the Haunted House on Hal- 
loween night, Samford Bulldog 
football games, and a special 
Christmas party for the bo. 
the fraternity house. -c*&»ie c.ri«on 



Greeks 



169 



GREEKS '89 




"A house, a grip, a badge, a 
song, an emblem — these do not 
make a fraternity. It is the unseen 
things — friendship, brother- 
hood, character, honor, courage, 
and ideals — these make the fra- 
ternity and the man." This sen- 
timent was expressed by presi- 
dent Jeff Armstrong and the 
brothers of Pi Kappa Phi as they 
embarked on a new year. 

Throughout the school year, 
the brothers came together and 
were involved in many campus 
and community activities. As in- 
dividuals, the members were in- 
volved in activities such as Cam- 
pus Ministries, football, baseball, 
resident assistants, athletic train- 
ing, and A Cappella Choir. One 
brother, Pat Eddins, was honored 
to be chosen as Mr. Samford by 
the student body during Spring 
Fling. As a fraternity, the group 
participated in campus events 
such as Step Sing and Greek 
Week and was involved with the 
IFC/Panhellinic Adopt-a-School 
program and the University frat- 
row beautification project. They 
enjoyed many little brother/big 
brother games and activities and 
little sister football parties and 
cookouts. 

One of the most rewarding ac- 
tivities of the year was the fra- 
ternity's interaction with its na- 
tional philanthropy, PUSH, Play 
Units for Severly Handicapped, 
which helped the handicapped 
adapt to the environment. Per- 
haps the involvement af the fra- 
ternity during the year could be 
summed up by Tim Lett, "When 
you are making a success of 
something, it's not work. It's a 

Way Of life." -LeAnne Green 




Top. Brian Groark, Ron Bergerjeff Hatcher, and 
David Westin take a break from the dancing and 
partying at Formal, which was held in the 
Spring, to pose with their dates. 

Bottom: Scott Beshany, Pat Eddins, Scott 
Hughes, and David Westin show off their sense 
of humor. The brothers enjoy dressing up for 
one of their many parties. 



Missy RwFffl| 
Opposite page: Representing the Senior class, 
Kap brother Pat Eddins escorts Melisa Goodwill 
during the Homecoming game. Pat is a seniol 
Biology major from Hueytown, Alabama. He wail 
also elected during Spring Fling activities t< 
represent the school as Mr. Samford. 



I 



170 



Pi Kappa Phi 




Alpha Eta Chapter 



Founded at College of Charleston 
i Charleston, SC 
December 10, 1904 

Colors: Gold and white 

Philanthropy: PUSH 

1988-89 Officers: 
Jeff Armstrong, Archon 
Lee Pedigo, Vice Archon 
Richard Colley, Secretary 
Bill Fleagle, Treasurer 
Terry Anderson, Warden 
Todd Knowlton, Historian 
Wade Morris, Chaplain 





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Greeks 



171 



"'AGUE Drive; 




Quick Facts 

Alpha Pi Chapter 

Founded at U. of Virginia 
Charlottesville, VA 
March 1, 1868 

Colors: Garnet, Old gold 

Philanthropy: King's Ranch 

1988-89 Officers: 
David Williamson, President 
Eric Fort, Vice-Pres. 
Freddie Boan, Treasurer 
Eric Allen, Rec. Secretary 
Andrew Dier, Cor. Secretary 




Carin Richardso' 



172 • 



Kappa Alpha 




GREEKS '89 

i~ika 




Pi Kappa Alpha 

Opposite page: Camron Griffin, Scotty Utz, 
Dawnie Utz, Chuck Gore, and Freddie Boan goof 
off between classes. 

Top: Mark Beaule, Freddie Boan, Mark Thomp- 
son, and Chuck Gore appear to have lost their 
dates at Pike Semi-formal. 

Above: Doug Dutton, Chuck Gore, John Wil- 
liams, and Freddie Boan gather in front of the 
Christmas tree at Semi-formal. Semi-formal is 
one of the many social highlights of the year. 

Left: Eric Fort, a sophomore marketing major 
from Hattiesburg, Mississippi, breaks away from 
the Samford Bubble in Key West, Florida during 
Spring Break '89. 



The Brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha 
were proud with having the larg- 
est pledge class of 1988 totaling 
22. Pike President David Wil- 
liamson explained, "We have ex- 
perienced tremendous growth 
over the past few years, and I am 
confident that this trend will con- 
tinue." 

The word "brotherhood" en- 
compassed more than just a 
group of guys or casual 
aquaintances to the Pikes. 
Throughout the year they expe- 
rienced this meaningful bond of 
brotherhood. From road trips to 
the lake to cookouts at the house, 
House Party to remodeling their 
own fraternity house, pledges 
and brothers were brought closer 
together. Pike Brother, Colin 
Smith said, "Pi Kappa Alpha is not 
just a social club, it is a broth- 
erhood of men." 

The Pikes didn't just keep to 
themselves but were involved in 
various activites on campus. Ten- 
nis, track, SOLO, SGA and the 
Judiciary Court were just a few of 
their interests. Off campus, they 
participated in several communi- 
ty aids like the Lakeshore Drive 
Adopt-A-Mile program. Muscu- 
lar Distrophy, Pi Kappa Alpha's 
national philanthropy, also re- 
ceived the benefit of these young 
men's hard work. Raffle sales and 
early morning Krispy Kreme do- 
nut sales were just a few fund- 
raisers they sponsored to help the 
handicapped. The brothers of 
Pike continued to grow in mem- 
bership and campus leadership. 
As Treasurer, Marc Beaule 
said, "Pi Kappa Alpha is asserting 
itself as a leading fraternity on 
this campus." 

-Donna loslin and Leith Thornton 



Pi Kappa Alpha 



Greeks 



173 



GREEKS '89 ( 




On April 14, 1984, the Pi Chap- 
ter of Sigma Chi was founded, 
and in only five short years, the 
chapter's achievements and hon- 
ors established them as leaders in 
the IFC and on campus. Since 
their founding, they won the Le- 
gion of Honor Academic Award 
every year and was recognized by 
their national organization as one 
of the top chapters in the nation 
by winning the Peterson Award. 
The diversity within the chapter 
enabled them to spread them- 
selves across campus in many 
university events and activities. 
They took the position of SGA 
President for two years with Ste- 
phen Davidson and Mike Pugh, 
and Brad Williams served as IFC 
President for two years. 

One of their biggest honors 
came in winning the Best Fra- 
ternity on Campus award for the 
last two years. The brothers 
proved themselves outside of the 
classroom by winning the covet- 
ed All-Sports trophy. Sigma Chi 
was also involved in serving the 
community through Adopt-a- 
mile, Blood drives, Cystic Fibro- 
sis Stair Climb, IFC adopt-a- 
school program, and their philan- 
thropy, the George Wallace Vil- 
lage for Children. 

Keith Smith of Germantown, 
Tennessee, believed, "Sigma Chi 
brotherhood is an opportunity for 
me to grow in every aspect of life 
and a responsibility for all broth- 
ers to build better men." Sigma 
Chi believed in high standards 
and goals which was seen in the 
way the fraternity made a name 
for itself on campus. 

-Karen Fairchild and Karen Luster 




174 



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Quick Facts 



Pi Chapter 

Founded in 1855 
Miami University 
Oxford, Ohio 



Colors: Blue and gold 

Philanthropy: George Wallace 
Village for Children 

1988-89 Officers: 
Timothy Francine, Consul 
Phil Chambers, Pro Consul 
Houston Byrd, Annotator 
Keith Smith, Magister 
Mark Branan, Quaestor 
David Lowry, Rush Chairman 




Opposite page, top. Many of the brothers of Sig- 
ma Chi participated in a phone-a-thon that 
helped raise money for the university Here. 
Danny Bennett and Briley Sheehan ask alumni 
for donations to the school. 

Opposite page, middle: Sigma Chi's always enjoy 
the weekend they spend at the beach in the 
spring for their Formal Ralph Noble, Greg 
Rader, and Ron Wood seem to enjoy being sur- 
rounded by beautiful girls. 

Opposite page, bottom. Sigma Chi brothers and 
their dates crowd together for a quick picture at 
Alpha Delta Pi's Semi-Formal 

Left: Greg Rader. Ralph Noble, and Ron Wood 
discover nature and all the sights on Destin 
beach in Florida. 



Elizabeth Tester 



Greeks 



175 



GREEKS '89 



JFt 




The Iota Chapter of Sigma Nu 
was the oldest chapter on campus 
and proudly celebrated its 110th 
Anniversary in the spring. A 
Chapter built on history and tra- 
dition, these brothers took an ac- 
tive part in building the Samford 
Greek System. Throughout the 
year the fraternity was involved 
in activities that benefited the 
campus and community. They 
participated with Chi-0 in a Bal- 
loon Release in the fall and raised 
over $1000 for the American Can- 
cer Society. On campus, the 
chapter held several beneficial 
programs including a student ser- 
vice dinner for the administra- 
tion, the annual Alumni Brunch 
for Homecoming, and a risk re- 
duction seminar for all of the 
Greek organizations on campus. 

Brothers took part in many 
campus activities. Sam Fitch 
served as Secretary of the Junior 
class. Chris Webb and Seth Par- 
rish brought Samford state-wide 
recognition as members of the 
track team and Brian Jones was 
captain of the SU Tennis Team. 
Sigma Nu received the Sports- 
manship Award from IFC this 
year, and in the Greek God com- 
petition, Andy White received 
the scholarship award. 

From service projects to Flor- 
ida retreats, the unity that re- 
mained prominent in this chapter 
was always the main concern of 
the brothers. Commander Philip 
Hodges of Montgomery 
said, "Sigma Nu is the organiza- 
tion whose essence is in its tra- 
ditions that do no less than build 
character." jorja Hoiioweii 





Iota Chapter 

Founded at VMI 
Lexington, Virginia 
January 1, 1869 

Colors: Black and gold 

Philanthropy: American Cancer 
Society 

1988-89 Officers: 

Philip Hodges, Commander 

Jim Rice, Lt. Commander 

Sam Fitch, Treasurer 

Stacy Morris, Recorder 

Craig Callahan, Pledge Trainer 



Sigma Nu 



176 



Sigma Nu 



Opposite page, top One of the many luxuries of 
having a fraternity house is the chance to Invito 
a few friends over for a barbeque This group of 
Sigma Nu's enjoy the food and fun as they gather 
with their brothers. 

Opposite page, middle: This year the brothers of 
Sigma Nu tied for second place as they par- 
ticipated in Step Sing and performed their 
"Sweet Home Alabama" show. 

Opposite page, bottom. Like many Samford stu- 
dents, Brian Jones, Craig Callahan, and George 
Hobbs enjoy the fun and sun of the beach during 
Spring Break. 

Left: Sigma Nu's gather with their chapter ad- 
viser 




Greeks 



177 



GREEKS 




IFC 
PANHELLENIC 



:. 



After all the busy planning and 
activity of sorority and fraternity 
rush, the work of the Panhellenic 
and Interfraternity Councils contin- 
ued. Plans soon began for partic- 
ipation in the Adopt-a-School pro- 
gram between Samford Greeks and 
the Bessemer City School System. 
This was a volunteer program de- 
signed to create a partnership be- 
tween adoptee and adopter. 

According to Tim Hebson, adviser 
to IFC, the school system was look- 
ing for role models which they 
found within Samford students. 

Each week, a different sorority 
and fraternity went to the school 
and participated and organized ac- 
tivities such as talent shows, career 
days, or tutoring programs. This was 
the first time a Greek group had 



supported this program. Participation 
began in the spring and Panhellenic 
and IFC organized the time volun- 
teered by the sororities and fraterni- 
ties. 

Each group was also involved in 
their own projects during the year. Af- 
ter rush, Panhellenic members were 
busy putting together an all-sorority 
newsletter, The Greekvine, which was 
published for the first time before the 
Holidays. The newsletter contained 
news from each sorority such as white 
candles, weddings, special event win- 
nings and announcements of sorority 
and fraternity sweethearts. Zeta Tau 
Alpha President Edith Foster thought 
the newsletter was a great idea to let 
everyone know what was going on 
outside of their own sorority, and she 
believed "it will pull us all together." 



Tim Hebson and the IFC members 
were meanwhile working on ways 
to get more student support at 
Samford football and basketball 
games. They came up with some 
ideas such as presenting an award to 
the class or organization that 
showed the most support at a game 
as well as having a section set aside 
for each group to sit in at the home 
games. Overall, the Panhellenic and 
IFC councils were busy throughout 
the year not only working for the 
good of the Greek system, but work- 
ing for the good of the campus and 

the Community. -Melanie Pennington 



■ 



IFC and Panhellenic Council members gather 
around as the presidents sign the agreement 
with Hard Elementary School at a school-wide 
assembly. This enacted the Adopt-a-School re- 
lationship between the Samford Greek System 
and the Bessemer City Schools. 



I w 



li — «. 




Photographic Servl 



178 



IFC/PanheUenic 




IFC: president Brad Williams. Andy White, and 
James Bodie placed in the lop three for the 
Greek God competition which was mm of the 
many activities of Greek Week sponsored by the 
IFC and Panhellenic Council. 



Photographic Services 





Photographic S»- 

Above. IFC and Panhellenic members enjoy the 
time they have to interact with the students of 
Hard Elementary. Throughout the spring semes- 
ter, many of the sororities and fraternities had 
this opportunity as they tutored and planned 
activities for the students. 

Left: 1988-1989 Panhellenic Council members 
were Amy Smothers. Zeta Tau Alpha; Virginia 
Barnes, Alpha Delta Pi; Lisa Robertson, Zeta Tau 
Alpha; Patricia Sanders, Alpha Kappa Alpha; 
Melanie Pennington. Chi Omega; Michelle 
Young, Phi Mu; Amy Bynum, Chi Omega; Helen 
Middlebrook. Phi Mu; President Andi Campbell. 
Phi Mu; Kim Purvis, adviser; and Scotty Mitch- 
ell, Alpha Delta Pi. 



Photographic Services 



Greeks 



179 




180 



The World 




CHINA 



In the Spring of '89. stu- 
dent protests rose in 
Tiananmen Square, Beijing. 
China, in response to the 
rampant corruption among 
high officials and the op- 
pression of the people. The 
students called for democ- 
racy and played carefully to 
the World's cameras to gain 
support from the Western 
world. The government, led 
by Deng Xiaoping, was di- 
vided between reformers 
and conservatives. On July 
4th, the protests were 
brought to a halt as the mil- 
itary massacred hundreds of 
citizens and began arresting 
thousands of protestors. 
President Bush was de- 
plored by the massacre. 



U.S.S.R. 



President Ronald Reagan 
and Soviet Leader Mikhail 
S. Gorbachev worked for 
several years to bring the 
two countries together. Af- 
ter a treaty was signed to 
eliminate certain nuclear 
weapons, 1988 was the year 
the efforts of these two lead- 
ers went into effect. The 
conferences on arms were 
also a chance for goodwill 
exchanges. The President 
made a special trip to the 
Soviet Union , and 
Gorbachev visited the Unit- 
ed States where he also met 
with President-elect Bush. 



The World 



181 



YEAR 




Alt became an international 
effort of good will. Russian 
and American rescuers cut 
through the ice in Alaska to 
save two California gray 
whales. The whales were 
trapped in the ice for more 
than three weeks. News me- 
dia from around the world 
converged on the tiny vil- 
lage of Barrow, Alaska to 
cover the successful rescue. 

December brought ► 
tragedy to the Soviet repub- 
lic of Armenia. An earth- 
quake which measured at 
6.9 on the Richter scale 
transformed the bustling ci- 
ty of Leninakan into rubble. 
The death tole was placed at 
over 40,000, while 500,000 
were left homeless. Rescu- 
ers spent days digging 
among the rubble in search 
of survivors. 



m 







182 



The Year 




■^Hurricane Gilbert rose out 
of the Caribbean like a giant 
wind storm in late Septem- 
ber. By the time it lost its 
hurricane status over north- 
eastern Mexico, it had killed 
more than 300 people, left 
hundreds of thousands 
homeless, and caused bil- 
lions of dollars in damage to 
the Caribbean, Central 
America, Mexico, and the 
United States. 

All Photographs provided 
by World Wide Photos and 
Newsweek (opposite page, 
bottom). 



The 1988 Summer Olympics 
in Seoul. South Korea 
opened with a dazzling cer- 
emony. A three-hour spa - 
tacle mixing ancient Korean 
rituals with space-age te< h- 
nology kicked off 16 days ol 
athletic competition. The 
stars of the games were div- 
er Greg Louganis who won 2 
gold medals; track and field 
star Carl Lewis who won 2 
gold and 1 silver; Florence 
Griffith Joyner who won 3 
gold and 1 silver; and swim- 
mer Matt Biodoni who won 
5 gold, 1 silver, and 1 
bronze ▼ 




The Year 



183 



n 



ogo 8 o § 



U.S. 




AThe shuttle Discovery 
blasted into orbit in 
September, the first space 
flight since the shuttle 
Challenger mission ended 
tragically 73 seconds after 
liftoff on January 28, 1986. 
The Discovery ended its 
successful four day, 1.6 
million mile mission with a 
triumphant landing at 
Edwards Air Force Base in 
California. 



Amid tears and grief, ► 
thousands of people who 
had died of AIDS were 
memorialized in October in 
ceremonies centered on a 
huge quilt that was made 
from friends and family 
members of the victims. 
Each of the panels of the 
quilt measured three feet by 
six feet and all fifty states 
and a dozen foreign 
countries were represented 
in the 375,000 square foot 
quilt. 

All photographs provided by 
World Wide Photos. 




184 



The U.S. 




■^Gretchen Elizabeth Carl- 
son erupted in tears as her 
name was announced as 
Miss America 1989. The 22 
year-old Miss Minnesota, 
who planned to be a Har- 
vard-trained lawyer, be- 
came the first classical vi- 
olinist to win the Miss 
America crown. 

The summer of 1988 was hit 
with the worst drought in 
many years. Throughout the 
midwest, farmers watched 
helplessly as their crops 
went dry. All over the coun- 
try, and especially in the 
South, water bans were put 
into effect in many commu- 
nities. At the same time, for- 
est fires spread throughout 
the western part of the 
country, destroying million 
of acres of national park- 
land. The most heavily 
damaged was Yellowstone 
▼National Park. 



«fe ■-•'■•••■ ■ 



a:^-'.-V.> 












* T JtM** - — 




The U.S. 



185 



186 



Faces 



"1 




TRADITIONS 



PEOPLE 



Faces 



187 



I 



Billy Adams 

Lee Allen 

Virginia Bridges 

Margaret Brodnax 

Sigurd Bryan 

Jan Case 



Jon Clemmensen 

W.A. Cowley 

Doris Creasman 

W.T. Edwards 

Ann Godfrey 

Leven Hazlegrove 



Mary Hudson 

Stephen Knight 

Janice Lasseter 

Mabry Lunceford 

Linda Martin 

Perry Morton 



William Nelson 

Frances Owens 

Roger Parker 

William Peeples 

Lane Powell 

Kim Purvis 



Jon Remley 

Bobbie Rice 

Scott Rye 

Dennis Sansom 

Shirley Schooley 

Stacla Sinclair 



188 



Bill Strickland 

Janice Teal 

Rick Traylor 

Witold Turkiewlcz 

Barry Vaughn 

Ruric Wheeler 



Faces 





Andrea Aaron. FR 
David Abee, SO 
Pam Abernathy. FR 
Laura Abies. JR 
LeeAnne Abney, SR 
Melodi Adair, SO 



Robert Adams. SR 
Joey Aldridge. JR 
JoAnn Alexander. SO 
David Allen. SR 
Felicia Allen, FR 
Kenny Allen, JR 



Valerie Alverson, JR 
Janet Anderson. SR 
Johannah Anderson. FR 
Julie Anderson, SR 
Stephen Anderson, SR 
Tammy Anderson, FR 



Paul Anderton. SR 
Jennifer Aristorenas, SO 
Beth Auslander. SO 
Scott Austin, FR 
Jll Awtry. FR 
April Baggett, FR 



Jeana Bailey. SO 
Robert Bailey. JR 
Andrea Baird. JR 
Al Baker. JR 
Alyssa Baker. FR 
Amy Baker. FR 



Angela Baker. SO 
Stephen Ballard. FR 
Scott Bannister. FR 
Stephanie Barber. FR 
Andrea Barker. SO 
Carls Barnes. SR 



Jason Barron, SO 
Kristie Bartlett. FR 
Lisa Bates. JR 
Tlneka Bates. SR 
Betty Baughman. SR 
Rachel Beckett, SO 



Face* 



189 







1a I own 



Wi 



1 1\ H ^hen Love 
Comes to 
Town 
may have been a 
song on U2's latest 
album Rattle and 
Hum , but their lead 
singer had the cam- 
pus humming 
"When Bono came 
to Samford". 

The lead singer of 
the Grammy award- 
winning band ar- 
rived in Birmingham 
on Thursday, No- 
vember 17th along 



with the bass guitar- 
ist Adam Clayton. 

Bono told the As- 
sociated Press that 
he and Clayton had 
decided to rent a 
jeep in Los Angeles 
and drive around 
the country to look 
for inspiration for 
songwriting. 

Thursday night, 
Bono and Clayton 
showed up at South- 
side. Two students, 
Mindy Davis and 
Lea Alley, heard the 



two were in town. 
They had a hard 
time beleiving it but 
decided to check it 
out anyway. 

Davis and Alley 
finally found the two 
rockers after looking 
all over Five Points. 
Davis said Bono 
had attracted a size- 
able crowd down- 
town. She said she 
did not want to both- 
er him by going up 
and talking to him; 
she just wanted to 



see him. 

Mindy Davis and 
her friends left 
Southside about the 
same time Bono and 
Clayton did. After 
following the stars 
around, they were 
stopped at a traffic 
light when Bono 
suddenly jumped 
out of the jeep say- 
ing "I'm going with 
y'all!" 

The group headed 
toward campus. 
When the entourage 
entered the gates, 
Bono asked "What 
kind of school is 
this?" They told him 
it was a Baptist col- 
lege, and Bono, see- 
ing how picturesque 



the campus wa: 
even after dark 
said, "Oh, I love thi; 
Baptist school!" 

The star and stu 
dents chatted aboi 
everything from po, 
itics to religion unti 
the early hours o 
the morning whe 
they took Bono bao 
to his room at tht 
Passport Inn. 

The adventure 
continued wher 
Lynne Morgan anc 
Shannon Delane^ 
heard the stars were 
in town and went t( 
look for them. Afte 
looking around a 
various hotels in thtl 
area, the two stul 
dents met Bono ancl 




Kim Belcher, SR 

Dan Bell, FR 

Robert Bell, FR 

Roger Bell, JR 

Tammy Benfield, FR 

Danny Bennett, JR 



Julie Benton, SO 

Dale Berry, FR 

Catherine Betts, FR 

Charles Billingsley, FR 

Bryan Black, JR 

Donald Black, GRD 



Edward Black, FR 

Michelle Blake. FR 

Billie Blakeney, SR 

Brenda Bodenhausen, SR 

Leanne Bond, FR 

Elizabeth Bookout, JR 



Melissa Bootes, JR 

Gene Boshell, JR 

Jimmy Bowling, SR 

Lesley Boyd, SO 

Robin Brady, FR 

John Brewer, FR 



,A 



190 



Faces 




Adam as they load- 
ed their jeep at the 
Passport Inn. "When 
you finally meet Bo- 
no," Delaney said, 
"there is something 
about him that 
makes you feel re- 
laxed because he is 
so real. He grabbed 
our hands and said, 
'It was a pleasure' 
and apologized for 
having to use the 
wrong hand since 
he was carrying 
tons of stuff." 

Morgan said she 
and her friends 
apologized for 
"being immature 
and acting like 
groupies," but told 
Bono how much 



they wanted to meet 
him. Bono replied, 
"Oh, don't be sorry. 
Don't ever lose that. 
Don't ever change 
that spirit." 

Mindy Davis quot- 
ed Bono as saying, 
"I meet hard people, 
people who are all 
the time trying to im- 
press me. I never 
get to meet people 
who are just regular 
people." Davis add- 
ed, " I think he was 
trying to get some 
reality back into his 
life. I think he really 
enjoyed Birming- 
ham." □ 

— Amy Walkei 





Erin Brian, SO 
Kimbcrly Bridges. FR 
Merry Bridges, FR 
Lynn Bridis, FR 
Melody Brock, SO 
Michael Brock. SK 






Dariaaa Brooks, JR 
Paige Brooks. SO 
Tina Brooks. SO 
Andrea Brown, SO 
Belinda Brown, SO 
Emily Brown, FR 




Kimberly Brown, FR 
Leigh Brown, SO 
Leslie Brown, FR 
Michsel Brown. SO 
Pam Brownell. SR 
Michael Bruce. SO 




Cheryl Bryson, 
Marie Buchanan. 
Chip Buckner. SR 
Charles Buford, FR 
Will Bunch. SR 
Melissa Burch, SO 




Sherri Burdcll. SR 

Tammy Burke. SO 

Christy Burkeen. SO 

Randa Burks, FR 

Barry Burleson, FR 

Jeff Burns, SR 

Elizabeth Burson, FR 

Ronnie Burton, FR 



David Busby, SO 

Marcy Busby. SO 

David Bush. SR 

Jennifer Bussey, FR 

Carol Buttemer, FR 

Amy Bynum, JR 

Susan Byrd, SO 

Tonya Cagle, SO 



Beverly Calderon, SO 

Angela Calhoun, FR 

Bruce Calhoun, GRD 

Glenda Calhoun. GRD 

John Camp, JR 

Leah Campbell, JR 

Robin Campbell. SR 

Angela Careathers, JR 



Tina Cargile, JR 

Cassie Carlson, SO 

Joy Carroll, SO 

Marcy Carroll, FR 

Tessa Carroll. FR 

John Carter, FR 

Sabrina Carter, JR 

Catherine Carson, SO 



Donald Cason, SO 

James Cate, JR 

Anita Chadha, JR 

Phil Chambers, JR 

Carol Chambless, SR 

Klmberly Chambless, JR 

Rick Chancey, SO 

Jana Chandler, FR 



Stephanie Cheek, SO 

Constance Chllders, JR 

Carol Christian, FR 

Amy Christmas, FR 

Fara Clack, FR 

Carrie Clark, JR 

Deanna Clark, SO 

Jay Clark, SO 



Yvonne Claxton, FR 

Russell Clemmons, FR 

Robert Coats, JR 

Douglas Cobb, JR 

Angle Coffman, FR 

Jim Coffman, SO 

Marty Cohen, FR 

Kendra Cole, FR 




192 



Faces 






M -> 



) 






7 









Fun in the sun, 
playing fris- 
bee, body surf- 
ing, and getting a 
tan — this may have 
sounded like the 
perfect ingredients 
for a typical summer 
vacation. However, 
if you added intense 
personal and spirit- 
ual training, you 
changed a typical 
summer into Beach 
Project. 

Beach Project was 
sponsored by Cam- 
pus Outreach in 
Panama City 

Beach, Florida. Mi- 
chael Brock, Beach 
Project student di- 
rector, said, "This 
year 50 students 
from Samford par- 
ticipated in Project 
along with students 
from the University 
of Alabama in Bir- 
mingham, Mon- 
tevallo, Birmingham 
Southern, the Uni- 
versity of North Al- 



abama, and Jack- 
sonville State." 

More than 120 stu- 
dents who lived and 
worked in the Pan- 
ama City area were 
given the opportuni- 
ty to strengthen their 
personal and spirit- 
ual lives, said Sonya 
McCrary, a team 
leader. 

"It's a training ex- 
perience in which 
you learn how to 
have quiet times 
with God, sharpen 
evangelism skills, 
and teach others 
about the Word," 
Miss McCrary said. 

Each Saturday, 
the students from 
Beach Project gath- 
ered on the beach to 
play games and 
draw the attention 
of those who were 
vacationing. Their 
games included 
beach activities 
such as a tug-of-war 
game or a Mellow- 





Yellow chug. After 
attracting a crowd, 
they witnessed to 
the people "cold- 
turkey". 

Mike Brock said, 
"This summer mis- 
sions training not 
only strengthened 
your own walk with 
God, it also showed 
that you could wit- 
ness to people, like 
the ones on the 
beach, more effec- 
tively and produc- 
tively in the future." 

"The vision of the 
project was a life- 
time multiplying 
ministry built on a 



lifetime walk with 
Christ," said sopho- 
more Debbie Fryer. 
"Summer Beach Proj- 
ect was a great chal- 
lenge in learning how 
to deepen my walk 
with Christ while shar- 
ing with others how 
they could enter such a 
relationship. It was ex- 
citing and fun in that I 
lived with 120 other 
college students with 
the same purpose and 
spiritual goals. 

These students cer- 
tainly added a special 
ingredient to their typ- 
ical summer. □ 

— Francha t ca M l l «J 



Faces 



193 



Roger Cole, GRD 

Melissa Coleman, SR 

Leigh Anne Collier, SO 

Stephen Collier, SR 

Elizabeth Collins, SO 

Suzy Collins, JR 



Becky Condrey, SO 

Catherine Cooper, SO 

James Cooper, SR 

Chris Corder, JR 

Rachel Corts, JR 

Kevin Cox, FR 



Marcia Coyle, FR 

P.A. Crenshaw, SR 

Stephanie Crlder, SR 

Wendy Crisp, SR 

Debra Croft, SO 

Greg Crouch, SR 



Denlce Culver, SO 

David Cumbie, JR 

Alicia Cunningham, SO 

Carolyn Dale, FR 

Amy Dalesandro, FR 

Jill Darnel, JR 





Ragged Oaf to, £tgfa 




Let's play a little 
game for a few 
minutes. If you 
will, think back to 
when you were 
around eleven 
years old. Remem- 
ber the dark blue 
Jordache jeans with 
the bright yellow 
stitching (usually ac- 
companied by 
bright new running 
shoes). Boy were 
you hot back thenl 

You wouldn't 
have been caught 
dead in faded jeans, 
especially if they 
were tornl The kids 
in homeroom would 
have thought you 
were dirt poor! 
Well, look how 



times changed. You 
no longer would 
have been caught 
dead in new jeans. 
Even new jeans had 
to look old. 

The trend to wear 
faded jeans began 
in New York City 
five years earlier. It 
soon made its way 
to our own campus. 
The faded-torn 
jeans trend spread 
like wildfire across 
campus, from C.J. to 
Beeson Woods. 

All you had to do 
to see the serious- 
ness of this trend 
was to go into a 
bathroom in Vail 
dorm. The smell of 
jeans soaking in 



I 



194 



Faces 




atawJ 





Candice Daniels. FR 
Cryata Daniels. FR 
Mark Davidaon. FR 
Dana Davia, FR 
Ivey Davia. 8R 
Jennifer Davia. 8R 



Joy Davia. SO 
Kendall Davia. 8R 
Norfleete Day, GRD 
Pamela Deale, FR 
Noel Dear, JR 
Jimmy DeCarlo, SR 



Cheri Deck. FR 
Llesl Deea. SR 
Amelia DeLoach. SR 
Suzanne DiCarlo. FR 
Andrew Dier. SO 
Stephen Dillard. FR 




Carrie Dltthardt. SR 
Darren Dobblna. FR 
Kathle Dobra. FR 
Jeffrey Dorman, JR 
Elizabeth Dove. FR 
Augusta Downey, SR 




Clorox Bleach was 
enough to knock you 
out. The fine art of 
bleaching and rip- 
ping was passed 
from room to room, 
generation to gener- 
ation. 

As the trend con- 
tinued, more holes 
and tears appeared 
in those old faded 
jeans. The more 
ripped they were, 
the more in fashion 
they were. Jorja Hol- 
lowell, a junior eng- 
lish major, said she 
loved wearing her 
jeans because "they 
have character." 
"They are my broth- 
er's and my dad's 
jeans. They are just 
so comfortable to 



wear to class or just 
to bum around in." 

During the winter 
months, our knees 
began to get cold, so 
we wore long un- 
derwear. When it 
was warm, we went 
without — our knees 
naked to the world. 

Most students cut 
up their own jeans 
with handy scissors. 
(Only 10% of ripped 
jeans happened 
naturally). 

The future of jeans 
. . . Well, that could 
only be predicted. 
Perhaps the faded- 
torn look would still 
be in, maybe with 
bell-bottoms. □ 

— Amy Lawrence 



Faces 



195 





Throughout the 
country during 
the past five 
years, Video Cas- 
sette Recorders 
gained immense 
popularity. The ep- 
idemic did not fail to 
leave its mark on 
college life. Not only 
did every household 
have at least one re- 
corder, but many 
students began buy- 
ing VCR's for their 
dorm rooms. 

Taping soap oper- 
as, movies, and 
sitcoms was a major 
part of many stu- 



dents' lives, espe- 
cially if their class 
schedule interfered 
with their favorite 
shows. It was also 
not unusual for stu- 
dents to run to the 
many video rental 
stores in the area, 
rent a few movies, 
and have a little get 
together in their 
dorm room. It was 
easy to see why 
VCR's were so pop- 
ular. They allowed 
you to watch what 
you wanted when 
you wanted and 
provided a way to 
have a quick and 
easy party. 

Students' VCR's 
were great for fel- 
lowship with other 
students and defi- 
nitely for the busi- 
ness of local video 
stores. 

Popular movie 
videos included 
Fletch, Jagged 
Edge, Broadcast 



News and St. Elmo's 
Fire . Also very pop- 
ular among ladies 
who wanted to keep 
in shape were Jane 
Fonda's aerobic 
workout tapes. 

"My VCR is very 
well used by ever- 
one but me. All the 
girls on my hall in 
Vail love to watch 
my movies. Their fa- 
vorite movie is 
Grease . Sometimes 
I wish I had some 
privacy," said Lida 
Hoskins, a sopho- 
more from Brent- 
wood, Tennessee. 

As the price of 
movie-going in- 
creased, renting 
videos became 
even more popular. 
At any time, and at 
a fairly cheap price, 
you could push in a 
movie, grab a Coke, 
and pop a bag of 
popcorn in the mi- 
crowave, another 
necessary appli- 
ance for any dorm- 
room.D 

— Amy Lawrence 



196 




Faces 






s 











Tamara Downing. SO 
Stacy Drewry. FR 
Marc Drisklll. FR 
David Duke. JR 
Chris Dunlap. SO 
Page Dunlap. SR 
Ruth Duvall. FR 
Christie Dykes. SR 



Chad Eads. SO 
Lorl Eatman. SR 
Tammy Eaton. JR 
Pat Eddins. SR 
Mary Edge, FR 
Pamela Edgeworth. JR 
Katberine Edwards. SO 
Laura Edwards, JR 



Martha Edwards. SR 
Stephanie Edwards, FR 
Ben Ehrlich. FR 
Michael Elder. JR 
Christen Eudy. FR 
Janet Evans. SO 
Trade Evans, FR 
Lari Fagan, FR 



Lea Fairley, FR 
Robin Farmer, FR 
Karri Fast. JR 
Melanie Faulkner, JR 
Debbie Fawley. FR 
Leigh Felklns. SO 
Lucinda Ferguson. SO 
Matt Fields. JR 



Lee Fitzgerald. FR 
Melissa Fleagle. SO 
Sonnie Folds. FR 
Robyn Folsom. FR 
Douglas Ford. SO 
Edith Foster. SR 
Amy Fowler. FR 
William Fowler. SO 



Jerry Frady. FR 
Leslie Freeman, FR 
Patricia Fulbright. SR 
Kathy Fulford. FR 
Dana Funderburg, FR 
Stephanie Funderburg. 
FR 

Kimberly Furlow. FR 
Gena Fnzy, FR 



Debra Gainey. FR 
Ranel Galvez. SO 
Adrlenne Gantt , FR 
Kim GarreUon, SR 
Angela Gaston, FR 
Richard Geiger. SR 
Susan Geiger. SO 
Alyson Gibbs. FR 



Faces 



197 




k 



s 




Ginny Gibson, SR 

George Gilbert, SR 

Lori Gilbert, JR 

Eric Gillian, SO 

Sandra Gilliland, JR 

Honey Gilmore, SO 



Gretchen Glenn, SR 

James Gober, SR 

Stacey Godfrey, SR 

Julie Godley, FR 

Reggie Goldie, SR 

Gentry Gonzalez, FR 



Terri Goode, SO 

Lisa Goodman, FR 

Melisa Goodwin, SR 

Robert Gordon, SR 

Amanda Gore, SR 

Kathy Graham, SR 




Sheryl Graves, FR 

(Wendy Graves, SR 
Cat Green, FR 
Laurie Green, SO 
LeAnne Green, SO 
Missy Greenoe, SO 




198 



Faces 



, _ 





Martha Gresson. SR 
Mlcbal Grissett. SO 
Karen Griaaom. JR 
Lorl Guahue. SO 
Letitia Halrston. SR 
Tony Hale. FR 



Liaa Hale. JR 
Carolyn Hall. JR 
Sonja Hall. FR 
Carol Halstead. FR 
Jeff Halter. SR 
James Hamll. FR 



Jana Hamll. FR 
Michelle Hankina. FR 
Kriaten Hanaon. SO 
Valerie Harber. FR 
Sabra Hardcaatle. JR 
Kriaty Harden. FR 



Rachel Hargla. SO 
Chris Harper. SR 
Jennifer Harper. JR 
Kelly Harrell. JR 
Ann Marie Harris. SO 
Kathy Harris. FR 



Faces 



199 



Kathy Hartrick. JR 

David Harwell. FR 

Hope Haslam, SR 

Jennifer Hawkins, FR 

Kristen Hawkins, SR 

Deena Haynes, SO 

LouAnn Haynes. FR 



Penny Hays, JR 

Tanya Hebert, FR 

Charles Heifner, SO 

Doug Helms, JR 

Jeri Helser, FR 

Mary Helser, SO 

Nancy Helton, SR 



Greg Henderson, FR 

Lynn Henderson, FR 

Sherri Henderson, FR 

Sylvester Hendriz, GRD 

Laura Henry, FR 

Leslie Henry, FR 

Natalie Hernandez, SO 



Melinda Herndon. SR 

Susan Herri ngton, SR 

William Hewitt, FR 

Amy Hicks, FR 

Jeaneen Hicks, FR 

Kristie Hicks, FR 

Heather Higdon. FR 



Thomas Higgins, FR 

Valerie Higgins, JR 

Amanda Hiley, SO 

Elizabeth Hill, SR 

Sharon Hill, SR 

Windy Hillman, FR 

Christy Hines, JR 



Marcy Hinton, SO 

Jim Hitson, SO 

Derek Hogan, FR 

Mark Holbrook, JR 

Seth Holloway. SO 

Theresa Holloway, JR 

Ronnie Hoop, FR 



Cindy Horsfleld, SO 

Lida Hoskins, SO 

Michelle Honeycutt, FR 

Beth Horn, FR 

Leigh Hosch, SR 

Anita Howell, FR 

Patrick Howell, FR 




200 



Faces 



Tte-ft 



6 M ISI& 










Ph 



Woodstock, 
the March 
on Wash- 
ington, Peace, Volk- 
swagon mini-buses, 
Free Love, and The 
Who: all these 
things equal only 
one thing . . . the 
decade of rebellion 
and social change, 
the 60's. 

While our genera- 
tion was in diapers, 
America was expe- 
riencing political un- 
rest and social cha- 
os. The "conflict in 
Vietnam" was 
played out every 
night on the evening 
news, while we 
watched the Electric 
Company . 

Now, twenty 
years later, America 
is suddenly facinat- 
ed by the 1960's 
once more. Old mu- 
sic is cool and 
bandanas are hip. 
And Samford stu- 
dents (always 
trendy) followed suit 
wearing tie-dye t- 
shirts. 

Tie-Dye t-shirts 



had to be hand 
made! To buy one 
(like in Panama Ci- 
ty) was "uncool". 

Several business- 
minded students be- 
gan producing tie- 
dye shirts and sell- 
ing them to students 
trying to relive their 
days in the 1960's. 

But what was so 
funny was that most 
people who actually 
lived in the 1960's 
didn't want to relive 
(or even think) about 
it. Most people were 
not hippies, they 
were hard-working 
people in dark blue 
suits with skinny ties 
and funny glasses. 

Oh well, maybe 
we were trying to re- 
live the 1960's when 
we wore our tie-dye 
shirts because, after 
all, they didn't make 
tie-dye diapers back 
then. □ 

— Amy Lawrence 





Face 



201 



Sharon Hubbard, FR 

Eric Hube. SO 

Klmberly Huckabee. FR 

Donna Hudson, SR 

Gloria Hudson, SO 

Greta Hudson, JR 



Shijuana Hudson, SO 

Sharon Huey, SO 

Robert Hughes, SR 

Ginger Humber, SR 

Denlse Humphrey, FR 

Troy Hupp, SO 



Tonya Hutto, FR 

Diana Huynh, FR 

Kathy Hyatt, FR 

Julie Ingouf, SR 

Chuck Ingram, FR 

Lee Insko, FR 



Richard Irvin, JR 

Elizabeth Isbell, SR 

Kelly Jacks, SO 

Carlene Jackson, JR 

Jeffrey Jackson, JR 

Jeremy Jacobs, FR 





mttorillM, Pfoolb 



^VHP 




##TTello, could 

J. X, y° u gi ve me 

the number for ..." 
Students' endless 
requests for tele- 
phone numbers con- 
tinued all the way 
until the end of Fall 
semester. What ever 
happened to those 
coveted phone 
books? Did they just 
vanish off the face of 
the campus, never 
to return? 

Glenn Schneider 
of Computer Serv- 
ices said a change 
in the computer sys- 
tem's mainframe 
caused the delay in 
retreiving the infor- 
mation for the direc- 
tory which other- 
wise would have 



been published ear 
ly in the semester. 
The students had 
been promised a 
book by the middle 
of November, bul 
because of nuraer 
ous delays, the 
books never ap 
peared. 

Lack of a directo- 
ry caused frustra 
tion for some stu 
dents, particularly 
resident directors 
and assistants whc 
fielded dozens of re- 
quests for phone 
numbers every day. 

Paul Kendrick, o 
senior resident di- 
rector for Crawforc 
Johnson Hall, said 
that he received 
"tons" of calls frorr 






202 



Faces 





Edward Jacobson. 8R 
Joy Jager. SR 
Jimfi Jeffcost. FR 
Gabriclle Jeffords, FR 
Alan Jemlson. FR 
Janice Jendrynaki. SO 



Bryan Johnson, JR 
Carolyn Johnson, FR 
Harold Johnson. JR 
Janelle Johnson, FR 
Jennifer Johnson, FR 
Jill Johnson. SR 






Keith Johnson, FR 
Richard Johnson. SO 
Julie Johnston, SO 
Stacle Johnston, FR 
David Jones, SR 
David J. Jones. SO 




Eric Jones, SO 
Stacey Jones. FR 
Steven Jones, SO 
Warren Jones, SO 
Allegra Jordan. SO 
Jeanna Jordan, SO 




students wanting 
numbers. "Iknow 
that it's something 
that goes along with 
the job, but not in 
this quantity." Ken- 
drick said it was not 
unusual to get 15 to 
20 calls in a four 
hour shift. 

Other students 
had problems from 
not having directo- 
ries. Cheryl Bryson, 
a sophomore public- 
administration ma- 
jor from Cleveland, 
Tennessee, said that 
she was "disgusted" 
over the delay. She, 
as did many other 
students, compen- 
sated for the lack of 
a phone book by 
making her own di- 



rectory. "1 sort of ac- 
cumulated some 
numbers." Not only 
did the lack of 
phone books cause 
problems for stu- 
dents and resident 
assistants, but the 
information office 
got numerous phone 
calls daily. Luckily 
the shortage only 
lasted for one se- 
mester, and books 
were received, al- 
though delayed, for 
spring semester. 

— Amy Walker 



Faces 



203 







Did you ever no- 
tice how empty 
the parking lots 
got on the week- 
ends. It was even 
easy to get those fa- 
mous miracle park- 
ing spots. Why was 
this? Well, students, 
like bats out of a 
cave, would flee the 
campus early Fri- 
day afternoon as 
soon as their classes 
were through for the 
week. 

What was so 
great about home? 
Was it the home- 
cooked meals, the 
loving family, or the 
no-charge laundry 
service? 

This epidimic, 
known as the suit- 
case-college syn- 





drome, was unfortu- 
nate for those 
students who didn't 
have a car or lived 
too far away to 
drive home every 
weekend. All five 
students left here for 
the exciting week- 
end could get to- 
gether, perhaps, 
and hang out in the 
post office or near 
the pool tables in the 
student center. 

The cafe was des- 
olate (kind of like a 
desert). The pushing 
crowds were gone. 
There was no fight- 
ing for a seat at that 
certain table. The 
cafe workers even 
got to know the 
weekend regulars. 

Occasionally, the 
SGA sponsored a 
campus movie or 
other activity to help 
ease the pain and 
make the weekend 
a little more tolera- 
ble. There was, 
however, a certain 
peace about being 
on an empty cam- 
pus for two days. It 



was a great time to 
catch up on home- 
work. 

All was not bad if 
you were left here 
on campus or if you 
chose to bear it out 
with the few and 
proud. For one 
thing, you could al- 
ways find a parking 
space. It was also a 
great time to catch 
up on a few missed 
hours of sleep from 
the week before, if 
you wanted to ven- 
ture out on the social 
scene, there were 
always many popu- 
lar activities on the 
weekend including 
going shopping, go- 
ing to the movies, 
going out to dinner, 
or going down to 
Southside. 

But, you never 
had to worry be- 
cause soon Sunday 
afternoon would roll 
around and the flock 
would come hauling 
back for another 
week of classes. □ 

— Amy Lawrence 



%?if Try 



204 



Faces 
















Jonl Justice, JR 
Charles Kennedy. SO 
Wayne Kenney, JR 
Donna Kern. FR 
James Kern. JR 
Michael Kidd. FR 
Kari Kllgrow. JR 
Jennifer Killingsworth 
FR 



Steven Klmbrougb. JR 
Annlca King. JR 
Carol King. SO 
David King. FR 
Jennifer King. JR 
John King. JR 
Todd Knowlton. JR 
Kathy Knox. FR 



Sherrl Kolar. FR 
Jamie Lamb. SO 
Dawn Lancaster. SR 
Christine Landers. FR 
Penny Langdon. SO 
Mildred Lanier. SO 
Gwenlynn Lanowy, SO 
Alan Lasslter. SR 



Glenda Lawley. FR 
Amy Lawrence. SR 
Carey Lee. FR 
Charles Leonard. FR 
Luanne Leonard. FR 
Denice Levels, JR 
Lesli Linder. JR 
Sheri Loback. SO 



Chuck Long. FR 
Kim Long. FR 
Christine Lord. FR 
Dee Loring. JR 
Patricia Lovas. JR 
Sheila Love. SR 
Eva Lovelady. JR 
Tammle Lowery. FR 



Gina Lucas. FR 
Kristen Lucas. SR 
Christine Luce. FR 
Shanna Lyons, SR 
Becki MacMlllan. SO 
Mary Beth Maddox. JR 
Elisabeth Malmede. JR 
Sharon Malone. FR 



Nancy Mann. SR 
Rhonda Marable. JR 
Cynthia Marcey. SR 
Ginger Marlow. JR 
Leslie Marshall. SR 
Cheryl Martin. SO 
Jeanne Martin. FR 
Jamie Mason. SR 



Faces 



205 



Kimberly Mason, FR 

Kelley Massengale, FR 

Barry Mathis, SR 

Mary Matthews. JR 

Michelle Matthews, FR 

Rita Matthews. SR 



David Mattox, SO 

Harry Mauldln. JR 

Kyle Mauldln, JR 

Joy Maulsby, JR 

Scott McBrayer. FR 

Evalya McCall, JR 



Laura McCarter, SO 

Dana McClendon, FR 

Mitchell McCoy, FR 

Sonja McDaniel, FR 

Marty McDill, SO 

Debi McDonough, FR 



Tom McDougal, SO 

Heather McDougall, FR 

Kevy Mclnnis, FR 

Heather McKrright, FR 

Michelle McMinn, SO 

Sherry McNees, SR 





206 



Faces 





Jamie Meidor. PR 
Heather Melncke. FR 
Sabrtna Mezlck. SO 
Scott Miller. SO 
Triaha Miller. FR 
Strven MUllgan. SR 



Scotty Mitchell. SR 
John Mitchell. SO 
Mlchele Mock. FR 
Michelle Mohr. FR 
Betty Moore. JR 
Deborah Moore. SO 



Roger Moore. SO 
Beth Monroe. SO 
Alliaon Morgan. FR 
Marlgene Morris. JR 
Cynthia Moniaon, SO 
Karen Morrow, SO 



Cindy Moaeley. FR 
Tracl Motherwell. FR 
Tony Mouaaakhanl. SR 
Phillip Mouaaakbanl. FR 
Michael Mozlngo. JR 
Melodic Murdoch. JR 




Face* 



207 



1 



Donnie Murray, SR 

Beth Myatt. FR 

Ande Myers, FR 

Cindy Myers. JR 

Amy Nation, SR 

Barbara Neale, JR 

Stephanie Neill, FR 

Beth Nelson. SO 



Billie Nelson. FR 

Sheree Netherton, FR 

Susan Neville, SO 

Mandy Newman, SO 

Herb Newsome, SO 

Raymond Newton, SO 

Trlcia Nickelsen, FR 

Ralph Noble, SO 



Martie Norman, FR 

Mary-Esther Norman, JR 

Laura Norred, FR 

Yvonne Norris, FR 

Jennifer Norville, FR 

Traci Odum, SO 

Kimberly OFarrell. JR 

Margaret Oleson, FR 



Susan Oline, JR 

Allison Olive, SR 

Stephanie Orr , SO 

Vanessa Otting, FR 

Tonya Owens, JR 

Tammie Owensby, SR 

Alicia Pagan, FR 

Dawn Palmer, JR 



Warren Parker, SR 

Seth Parrish, SO 

Melanie Patterson, JR 

Stefanie Patterson, FR 

Michael Payne, FR 

Melody Pearre, SO 

Beth Pedigo, SO 

Tara Pelz, FR 



Shannon Pennington, SO 

Lenora Peppers, FR 

Jeff Perkins, SR 

Christina Perry, SO 

Kirk Perry, SR 

Kathy Phelps, FR 

Charlotte Phillips, SR 

Sherry Phillips, SR 



Mary-Christy Pickering, 

JR 

Jason Pierce, FR 

Lee Pinson, JR 

Rachel Pinson, SR 

Vineesa Pinson, SR 

Lisa Pitts. FR 

Mary Platz, SO 

Deanna Plummer, FR 




208 



Faces 







i 















fr /CW/ /W6 



H 



anging out, 
flirting, resting 
between classes, 
skipping classes: 
Students love to be 
social. If you ever 
tried to weed 
through the post of- 
fice during convo, 
then you got the pic- 
ture. 

The post office, 
wasn't that an un- 
usual place for peo- 
ple to congregate? 
Maybe it was be- 
cause the co-op and 
the student lounge 
were usually crowd- 
ed beyond belief 
and overflowing. 

The cafe also 
served as one of the 
most social places 
on campus. First of 



all, there were peo- 
ple who came to the 
cafe as soon as it 
opened and sat until 
long after it closed. 
These people simply 
watched other peo- 
ple, and usually 
didn't eat very 
much. Then, there 
were the table- 
jumpers. These peo- 
ple jumped from ta- 
ble to table making 
contacts and getting 
information. 

Next, we could 
move to Davis Li- 
brary. You would 
never try going 
there to study. It was 
only for when you 
wanted to socialize. 
Did you ever notice 
that everyone who 





attempted to study 
there had bad 
grades? The smart 
people were smart 
enough to go some- 
where else 

Last, but certainly 
not least, Vail lobby 
was always hop- 
ping. Students loved 
to watch t.v., play 
games, and watch 
each other leave on 
dates. 

The social places 
on campus were 
numbered and var- 
ious, but they all 
served the same 
purpose — we got to 
know fellow college 
students better. D 

— Amy Lawrencw 



Faces 



209 




Candace Pollaro, JR 

Kimberly Pollick, FR 

Kathy Pols ton, JR 

Bethany Poole, SO 

Christine Pooler, FR 

Pamela Poston, FR 



Christy Powell, SO 

Nan Powell, JR 

Bruce Powers, FR 

Verma Prasannata, JR 
Angela Prater, SR 
Susan Prather, FR 



K' Anne Prejean. SO 

Erin Price, FR 

David Primus, FR 

Franklin Pritchett, FR 

Beth Pugh, FR 

Forrest Quattlebaum, FR 



Jeffrey guiett, FR 

Greg Rader, SO 

Yolonda Radney, SO 

Michael Ragsdale, JR 

Melissa Ratliff, SO 

Jay Ramsey, SR 




210 



Faces 





Deborah Rao. SO 
Christon Ray. SO 
Julie Redding. SO 
Nancy Redmon. FR 
Karen Reld, FR 
Leigh Reynold*. SO 



Klmberly Rhode*. SO 
Mary Richard*. SO 
Terri Richard*. SO 
Kaylle Rlckett*. FR 
Lynda Rickey. FR 
Lynette Robbing. SO 



David Robert*. JR 
Gwen Robln*on. SR 
Tony Robln»on. SR 
Mendee Rock. SO 
Josephine Rodriguex. JR 
Melissa Roger*. JR 



Kartn Ro**by. FR 
Sherrle Rothermel. SO 
Chrl* Rowe. FR 
Justin Rudd. SO 
Klmberly Rudolph. FR 
Susan Ryals. JR 



Fac«* 



211 



Rossana Saenz, SO 

Joseph Salamone, JR 

John Salmon. FR 

Lew Sample, JR 

Michelle San Angelo. FR 

Donald Sandau. SR 



Wendy Sandau, SO 

Jim Sanders, SR 

Susan Sanders, SO 

Margaret Sarris, SR 

Chris Savage, JR 

Tom Savage, SR 



Stephen Sawyer, SO 

Ruthann Schaefers, JR 

Jennifer Schlnman, SO 

Lia Scholl, JR 

Stephen Scott, FR 

Laura Sellers, SR 



Brian Sewell, JR 

Marty Shadoan, FR 

Kelly Shearer, SR 

Amy Sheehan, SR 

Tracey Shepard, JR 

Suzanne Shoemake, SR 



Christy Short, SO 

Paul Short, SO 

Lelia Siler, FR 

Ruth Simrell, FR 

Elizabeth Singleton, FR 

Paige Singleton. FR 



Jacqueline Sisco, JR 

Stephanie Skillen, SR 

Mlchele Slay, SR 

Dean Smedley, FR 

Courtenay Smith, SO 

De Ann Smith. SO 



James Smith, SO 

Jennifer C. Smith, SO 

Jennifer L. Smith. SO 

Lisa Smith. SO 

Regina Smith, SO 

Alecia Smithers, SO 




212 



Faces 




Amy Smothers. SR 
Timothy Sowell, SR 
Kenny Spears. SR 
Sharna Splllmsn. FR 
Gins Spitale. JR 
Santo SpiUle. SO 



Eric Spivey. SO 
Kathyjo Spivey. SO 
Judy Sprinkle, JR 
Wendy Stamper. FR 
Sandra Standlfer. SR 
Elizabeth Stanford. FR 



Katherine Stanley. SO 
Michelle Stanley. SO 
Peter Stanley. SR 
Wendell Stanley. FR 
Janie Starnes. FR 
Robbie Steele. FR 



Sharon Stephens. SR 
Leon Stewart. GRD 
Clark SU11. SR 
Missy Stokes. FR 
Paul Storey. JR 
Karl Strain. JR 



Rob Strickland. JR 
Stephen Stroud. SR 
Carla Stuart. FR 
Dawn Swalm. FR 
Jennifer Sylvester. SO 
Bryan Talley. SR 



Lisa Tate. FR 
Tammy Tatum. JR 
LI* Taylor. FR 
Tracy Taylor. JR 
Tracy L. Taylor. SR 
Jeannlne Tedford. FR 



Lisa Teramo. FR 
Elizabeth Tester. FR 
Karen Thomas. FR 
Shannon Thome. FR 
Amanda Thompson. FR 
Jay Thompson. FR 



Faces 



213 



Lisa Thompson, SO 

Milton Thompson, SR 

Alicia Thrash. SR 

Amy Tlnnermon, FR 

Laura Tolar, JR 

Melanie Toles. FR 



Trace? Toothman, SR 

Jennifer Traylor, SR 

Michelle Traylor. SO 

Michell Tripp. FR 

Amy Trivette. FR 

Cherry Trotter, FR 



Doug Trotter, FR 

Terri Tucker, SR 

Jamie Tuning, FR 

Sherl Turner, FR 

Dougie Turnure, SR 
Marysha Tyler, FR 



Marta Tyree, FR 

Dawnie Utz, JR 

Shelley Vail, SO 

David Valle. SO 

James Van Dyk. SR 

Jon Van Dyk, SO 





Ntr Pfato Lifo ffom 



'/ITIhere's no 

J. place like 
home. There's no 
place like home." 

Flocks of students 
and their parents 
arrived in droves to 
unload hundreds of 
boxes, crates, and 
suitcases to make 
their new dorm 
rooms look like 
home. 

However, as in 
past years, some 
students were call- 
ing the EconoLodge 
home. Even after the 



addition of three 
new Beeson Woods, 
Ethyl and Marvin 
Halls which housed 
41 students each 
and Rosa Hall 
which housed 49, 
the housing facilities 
were once again 
unable to accomo- 
date the overflow of 
students who 

wished to live on 
campus. 

Dean Cox said, "I 
doubt that we can 
build a dorm before 
next fall. If retention 



is up and the appli- 
cations are there, 
using EconoLodge is 
an option again for 
next year." 

At the beginning 
of the year, there 
were 1,707 students 
receiving some sort 
of housing from 
Samford, 691 of 
these were men and 
1,010 were women. 
Therefore, over 100 
students were 
housed in tempo- 
rary places. 

In an effort to 
house all the women 
that applied, A, B, 
and C were made 
womens' dorms and 
eight of the twelve 
Beeson Woods now 
housed women. 



Vice President of 
Student Affairs Mar- 
tha Cox reported 
that 30 rooms were 
reserved at the 
EconoLodge for 
male students. This 
was the third year in 
a row that students 
had been housed 
the motel which was^ 
located on Green 
springs Highway. A 
shuttle was provid 
ed to and from ca: 
pus for the resident 
and a security offi 
cer was stationed <t 
the motel. 

Besides all the in 
convenience of liv- 
ing off campus, liv- 
ing in a motel coi 
not have been al 
that bad! After all 



c 



I: 




214 



Faces 









Rebecca Vinn, SO 
Kristi Vaughn. SO 
Timothy Vaughan, SO 
Dwight Vincent, SR 
Cindy Vines. SR 
MiMle Vines. FR 



Angela Vineyard. FR 
Gregory Vineyard.. SO 
Craig Wacha. JR 
Polly Waite. SO 
Amy Walker. FR 
Gordon Walker. JR 



Jack Walker. JR 
Robin Walker. FR 
Sandra Walker. JR 
Carolyn Wall. FR 
James Wallace, SR 
Jennie Wallace, FR 



Laurel Ward, JR 
Cindy Warhurst, JR 
Mark Watkins, JR 
Lori Watson. JR 
Jennifer Watts, FR 
Alec Waugh. SO 



you had the luxuries 
of maid service, ca- 
ble t.v., adjustable 
heating and air con- 
ditioning, wake-up 
calls, continental 
breakfasts, and 
maybe even room 
service for that late 
night craving. 

So whether you 
were assigned to the 
temporary housing 
of the EconoLodge 
or the luxurious 
apartment-like 
Beeson Woods or 
the typical dorm set- 
ting of Vail, Smith, 
C.J., Pittman, or A, B, 
and C dorms, there 
was no place like 
home. D 

— Tracey Shepatd 



Faces 



215 



Gannon Weaver. FR 

Mark Webb. SO 

Tina Webster, SO 

Lloyd Webmng. JR 

Tcri Weide. SR 

Erin Weir. FR 

John Wellburn, JR 

Lynn Weller. FR 



Lance West, SR 

Richard West. FR 

Dave Weston, SR 

Michael Westveer. SO 

Whitney Wheeler. JR 

Andy White. SO 

Beth White. JR 

Dana White, SO 



Kimberly White. JR 

Melanie White, JR 

Gina Whitson, JR 

Andrea Wichmann, SR 

Donna Wilhite, SR 

Stephanie Wilkerson. SO 

Cynthia Williams. SO 

Cynthia Williams, JR 



Ginny 

John 

Kasandra 

Laura 

Leah 

Margaret 

Marti 

Michael 



Williams, SR 
Williams, FR 
Williams. JR 
Williams, SR 
Williams, FR 
Williams, FR 
Williams. FR 
Williams, JR 



Patricia Williams, FR 

Tina Williams, FR 

Laurie Williamson, SR 

Nancy Williamson, FR 

Carla Willis, JR 

Kathy Willis, SR 

Savanna Wills, FR 

Kimberly Wilmarth, SO 



Patricia Wilson, SO 

Shannon Wilson, SO 

Ron Wood, FR 

Carrie Woods, FR 

Charley Workman, FR 

Stanley Wormely, JR 

Janice Wright, SR 

Renee Yates, FR 




216 



Faces 




Linda Yoars, JR 

Kimberly Younce, FR 

Michelle Young, JR 

Terence Young, SO 

Thomas Young, JR 

Todd Young, SO 











Pap&v Fm 



What game 
consisted of a 
pencil, paper, and a 
group of screaming 
players? The an- 
swer was Pictionary 
(charades on pa- 
per). 

This year, stu- 
dents caught the 
Pictionary fever like 
never before. On 
weekends, Vail lob- 
by and other gath- 
ering places on 
campus were fiiled 
with anxious play- 
ers vying for the big 
win. 

We watched on 
t.v. twice daily (T.V. 
Pictionary — Win, 
Lose, or Draw ) and 
loved to play it our- 
selves. 

Part of the strate- 
gy of Pictionary was 
picking the most ar- 
tistic teammate. 



Even then, the hard 
part was to commu- 
nicate with the pic- 
tures. The game 
was fairly easy to 
play because there 
were few rules. A 
word was chosen 
and the player had 
one minute to con- 
vey the word on pa- 
per to his team- 
mates. Each person 
or group seemed to 
have their own spe- 
cial way or body 
language to commu- 
nicate using the pic- 
tures. 

No symbols, num- 
bers, or letters could 
be used. Sounded 
easy? Sometimes it 
was, but some 
words would have 
left even Leonardo 
da Vinci stumped. 

So, what did all 
these competitive 





people draw? There 
were many catego- 
ries that the players 
could chose from 
such as people, 
places, action 
words, and difficult 
words. The dreaded 
"all-play" was espe- 
cially exciting be- 
cause it gave the 
teams a chance to 



compete directly 
against each other 
and the clock. 

Pictionary offered 
students the oppor- 
tunity to participate 
in fellowship while 
having a good time 
displaying their ar- 
tistic abilities in in- 
tense competition. □ 

— Amy Lcrmenc* 



Faces 



217 



A 




free Horn* 



ABORTION — The abortion is- 
sue was put back into tbe 
bands of tbe Supreme Court. 
The court agreed to hear an 
appeal to the Missouri law 
case of 1983. The attack on the 
1973 Roe vs. Wade case 
brought an onslaught of dem- 
onstrators for and against it. 
With an increasingly conser- 
vative Supreme Court, there 
was much speculation as to 
what would be decided. 

Photograph by John Giordano-Picture group. 



A Cappella Choir 




54, 104 


Aaron, Andrea 




189 


Abbott, Steve 




100, 101 


Abee, David 


37 


106, 189 


Abernathy, Pam 


133 


135, 189 


Abies, Laura 




189 


Abney, Lee Anne 




189 


Adair, Melodi 


106 


107, 189 


Adams, Billy 




188 


Adams, Robert 




189 


Aldridge, Austin 




136 


Aldridge, Joey 




129, 189 


Alexander, Joann 


98, 106 


107, 189 


Algood, Steve 




136 


Alldredge, Austin 




137 


Allee, Dodd 




74 


Allen, David 




189 


Allen, Felicia 




189 


Allen, Jayce 




138, 139 


Allen, Kenny 




189 


Allen, Lee 




84, 188 


Alley, Lea 




190 


Allred, Timothy 




105 


Alpha Delta Pi 


46,47 


151, 162 


Alpha Kappa Alpha 




156 


Alpha Kappa Alpha 




156 


Alvarado, Robert 




138, 139 


Alvarez, Daniel 




105 


Alverson, Valerie 




189 


American Home Economic Association 


102 


Anderson, Janet 




189 


Anderson, Johannah 




189 


Anderson, Julia 




105, 106 


Anderson, Julie 




189 


Anderson, Stephen 




189 


Anderson, Tammy 




189 


Anderson, Wende 




106 


Anderton, Paul 


143 


147. 189 


Angel, James 




87 


Angel Flight 




101 


Aristorenas, Jennifer 




189 


Armstrong, Jeff 




170 


Arnold Air Force Society 




101 


Atkinson, Buddy 




131, 155 


Auslander, Beth 




106, 189 


Austin, Scott 




68, 189 


Averett, Julie 




57, 59 


Awtry, Jil 




189 


Baggett, April 




189 


Baggett, Mark 




84 


Bailey, Jeana 




189 


Bailey, Melissa 


21, 23, 79 


Bailey, Richard 




127, 139 


Bailey, Robert 




189 




BATMAN — The much antic- 
ipated movie, "Batman", was 
released for the 1989 summer 
movie season. With the movie 
came a wave of Batmania. Mi- 
chael Keaton starred as Bat- 
man while Jack Nicholson, as 
the scheming Joker, stole the 
show. 

Photograph by Murray Close. 



Baird, Andrea 
Baker, Al 
Baker, Alyssa 
Baker, Amy 
Baker, Angela 
Ballard, Stephen 
Banks, Branden 
Bankson, John 
Bannister, Scott 
Barbee, Stacy 
Barbee, Stephanie 
Barber, Sharon 
Barclay, Kenny 
Barker, Andrea 
Barnes, Carla 
Barron, Jason 
Bartlett, Kristie 
Baseball Team 
Basketball Team 
Bates, Lisa 
Bates, Tineka 



131, 189 
189 
189 
189 
189 
189 
106 
33, 37, 105 
189 
50, 143, 146 
189 
135 

138, 139, 140 
189 
189 
189 
106, 189 
122 
122 
189 

156, 157, 189 



Battles, David 

Bauer, Maurian K 

Baughman, Betty 

Beaule, Mark 

Beckett, Rachel 

Belcher, Kim 

Bell, Daniel 

Bell, Robert 

Bell, Roger 

Bells of Buchanan 

Bender, Michele 

Benfield, Tammy 

Bennett, Danny 

Benton, Julie 

Berger, Cindy 

Berger, Ron 

Berry, Dale 

Beshany, Scott 

Betts, Catherine 

Bevers, Katie 

Billingsley, Charles 

Billingsley, Lisa 

Bitoria, Sharon 

Black, Bryan 

Black, Donald 

Black, Edward 

Black, Gene 

Black, Gina 

Black Student Organization 

Blackard, Beth 

Blackwood, Steve 

Blake, Michelle 

Blakeney, Billie 

Blazer, Chris 

Boan, Freddie 

Board of Trustees 

Bodenhausen, Brenda 

Bodie, James 

Bogan, Kim 

Bond, Leanne 

Bookout, Elizabeth 

Boone, Jon 
Bootes, Melissa 
Boothe, Kelly 
Boots, Sherri 
Boshell, Gene 
Bowden, Coach Terry 
Bowling, Jimmy 
Bowman, Mary 
Boyd, Lesley 
Brady, Robin 
Bramlett, Kim 
Brannon, Pam 
Brasher, Neal 
Brewer, John 
Brian, Erin 
Bridges, Kimberly 
Bridges, Merry 
Bridges, Virginia 
Bridis, Lynn 
Briscoe, Tom 
Brock, Melody 
Brock, Michael 
Brock, Mike 
Brodnax, Margaret 
Brook, Paige 
Brooks, Darissa 
Brooks, Julie 
Brooks, Paige 
Brooks, Tina 
Brown, Andrea 
Brown, Becky 
Brown, Belinda 
Brown, Emily 
Brown, James 



106 B ro "'"' 
90 Brown, 

189 B'° pl 
173 Brown. 
189' Brown. 
19G hrowi, 

106, 190* Brown, 
190 
190 
107 
162 
190 
152, 175, 190 
190 
19 
170 
190 
170 

101, 190 
21, 247 

104, 190 
105 i 
143 

105, 190 
190 
190 

89 

19, 23, 105 

41, 98 

101 

101 

190 

190 

27 

173 

83 

190 

129, 154 

156, 157 

190 

190 

110 

190 

129 

143 

190 

114, 116, 119 

190 

143, 146 

190 

190 

20, 21,44, 104, 105 

133 

106 

190 

106, 107, 191 

191 

191 

66, 67, 74, 188 

191 

110 

37, 105, 107, 191 

15, 17, 191, 193 

74, 155 

188 

153 

68, 93, 191 

137 

191 

191 

191 

95, 108, 109 

191 

106, 191 

92 



218 



Index 



Brown, Jon 
Brown, Kimberly 
i Brown, Leigh 
Brown, Leslie 
Brown, Mark 
Brown, Michael 
Brown, Michelle 
Brown, Rebecca 
i Brownell, Pam 
: Bruce, Michael 
Bryan, Sigurd 
Bryson, Cheryl 
Buchanan, Marie 
Buckner, Chip 
Buford, Charles 
Buice, Jenna 
Bullock, Cary 
Bunch, Will 
Burch, Melissa 
Burdell, Sherri 
Burdeshaw, David 
Burelle, Timothy 
Burgess, Nanaline 
Burke, Lee 
Burke, Tammy 
Burkeen, Christy 
Burkett, Teresa 
Burks, Randa 
Burleson, Barry 
Burnham, Patrick 
Burns, Jeff 
Burson, Elizabeth 
Burson, Julie 
Burton, Matt 
Burton, Ronnie 
Busby, David 
Busby, Marcy 
Bush, David 
Bush, Jerre 
Bush, Kim 
Bussey, Jennifer 
Buttemer, Carol 
Bynum, Amy 
Byrd, Susan 
Cagle, Tonya 
Calderon, Beverly 
Calhoun, Angela 
Calhoun, Bruce 
Calhoun, Glenda 
Callahan, Craig 
Camel, Patrice 
Camp, John 
Campbell, Andi 





120, 121 


Campbell, Leah 


192 


(-oats, Bobby 


I2fl 




191 


Campbell, Robin 


105. 192 


Cobb, Douglas 


14J 




191 


Campus Ministries 


66 


Coble, Creg 






191 


Carden, Carla 


110 


Coffman, Angle 






37, 105 


Careathers, Angela 


192 


Coffman, James 


109 




191 


Cargile, Tina 


70. 192 


Coffman, Jim 


192 




15, 152 


Carlson, Cassie 


129, 162, 192 


Cohen, LaiTJ 


131 




62, 93 


Carothers, Bill 


kio 


Cohen. Marty 






191 


Carpenter, Mark 


105 


Cole, Kendra 






191 


Carr, Daphne 


150. 162 


Cole, Roger 






188 


Carr, Heather 


133 


Colee, Chip 


t-4 )7 r >4 l() r ) 




191, 203 


Carroll, Joy 


192 


Coleman, Melittt 


IM 




191 


Carroll, Marcy 


192 


Coley, Kim 






191 


Carroll, Tessa 


192 


Colley. Richard 


74 




191 


Carson, Catherine 


192 


Collier, Leigh Anne 


IM 




3 


Carter, Bennie 


98. 123 


Collier, Stephen 


194 




74 


Carter, John 


106. 192 


Collins, Elizabeth 


194 




191 


Carter, Lisa 


57, 58, 59 


Collins, Suzy 


■ 




191 


Carter, Sabrina 


192 


Collum, Alex 


57 




192 


Cartwright, Michelle 


21 


Compton, Michael 


106 




106 


Case, Jan 


188 


Condrey, Becky 


■ 




91 


Cason, Donald 


192 


Conner, Craig 


120 




87 


Cate, James 


192 


Connick, Joe 


138. 139. 141 




100 


Center for the Healing Arts 


63 


Conyers, Donna 


101 




105, 192 


Chadha, Anita 


192 


Cook, Dale 


105 




192 


Chambers, Amy 


74 


Coons, Julie 


20. 186 




106 


Chambers, Joan 


102 


Cooper, Catherine 


194 




106, 192 


Chambers, Kathy 


133 


Cooper, Cathy 


105 




192 


Chambers, Phil 


192 


Cooper, James 


194 




10 


Chambless, Carol 


192 


Corder, Chris 


194. 244 




192 


Chambless, Kimberly 


192 


Corts, David 


15. 153 




192 


Chancey, Rick 


192 


Corts, Dr Thomas 


80. 108 




135 


Chandler, Jana 


192 


Corts, Jon 


50. 54 




15 


Cheek, Stephanie 


192 


Corts, Rachel 


102. I'M 




192 


Chi Omega 


44, 165 


Covington, James 


106 




192 


Childers, Constance 


192 


Cowan, Cindy 


101 




192 


Chism, Grady 


106 


Cowley, W A 


188 




192 


Chism, Randall 


37 


Cox, Kevin 


194 




143, 147 


Christian, Carol 


192 


Cox, Martha Ann 


83. 109 




110 


Christmas, Amy 11. 12, 15. 


19, 23, 39, 106. 166, 


Coyle, M, in i.i 


194 




192 




167, 192 


Crawford, Cathy 


102 




192 


Cikotas, Jonas 


131 


Creasman, Doris 


188 




192 


Clack, Fara 


192 


Crenshaw P A 


102. 194 


2, 15,47 


168, 192 


Clark, Carrie 


192 


Crider, F ephanie 


• 194 




192 


Clark, Deanna 


192 


Crimso . 


110 




192 


Clark, Jay 


192 


Crisp, Wendy 


194 




106, 192 


Claxton, Yvonne 


192 


Croft, Debra 


194 




192 


Clayton, Mike 


101 


Cross Country Team 


142. 14h 




192 


Clemmensen, Jon 


188 


Crouch, Creg 


194 




177 


Clemmons, Russell 


192 


Culver, Denice 


194 




157 


Cleveland, Bill 


54. 105 


Cumberland School of Law 


88 


143, 145, 


147, 192 


Clinton, Tiffany 


21. 247 


Cumbie, David 


194 




150 


Close, Kurt 


125 


Cunningham. Alicia 
Cunningham. David 


194 
43 



c 




COMEDIENNE — Roseanne 
Barr and John Goodman por- 
trayed a blue-collar Illinois 
couple with three kids on 
ABC's hit sitcom, "Roseanne", 
which premiered in the fall. 
The hilarious and sarcastic 
character of Roseanne showed 
a realistic mom managing cri- 
sis after crisis. She liked to 
call herself a "domestic god- 
dess" as opposed to a house- 
wife. 

Photograph by ABC 



D 



Daggett, lason 


143 


Dale, Carolvn 


194 


Dalesandro, Amv 


194 


Dalton, Beth 


132 


Dalton. Rod 


134 


Darnel. Jill 


194 


Daniels, Candice 


106. 195 


Daniels, Crysta 


106. 195 


Darbv, Ted 


117. 119 


Davenport. Larry 


79 


David. Robert T 


50. 82. 85. 108 


Davidson. Mark 


195 



Davidson, Stephen 33. 37. 39. 54. 92. 95. 98. 108. 

109. 174 



Index 



219 



Davis, Ayaba 
Davis, Chris 
Davis, Dana 
Davis, Ivey 
Davis, Jennifer 
Davis, Joy 
Davis, Julie 
Davis, Kendall 
Davis, Mindy 
Davis, Shannon 
Dawson, Barbara 
Day, Norfleete 
Deale, Pamela 
Dear, Noel 
Dease, Don 1 
DeCarlo, Jimmy 
Deck, Cheri 
Dees, Liesl 
Delaney, Shannon 
DeLoach, Amelia 
Delta Omicron 
Delta Zeta 
Dempsey, Tom 
Denney, Damon 
Derby Days 
DiCarlo, Suzanne 
Dick, Kristie 
Dickerson, Andrew 
Dier, Andrew 
Dillard, Stephen 
Ditthardt, Carrie 
Dobbins, Darren 
Dobra, Kathie 
Dobra, Kathy 
Dodson, Ronda 
Dorman, Jeffrey 
Doss, Beth 
Dove, Elizabeth 
Downey, Augusta 
Downing, Tamara 
Drewry, Stacy 
Driskill, Marc 
Duke, David 
Duncan, Dana 
Duncan, Kim 
Dunlap, Chris 
Dunlap, Page 
Dupree, Bruce 
Dutton, Doug 
Duvall, Ruth 
Dykes, Christie 



E 



220 



Eads, Chad 
Easter, Mack 
Easterling, Mike 
Eatman, Lori 
Eaton, Tammy 
Eddins, Pat 
Edge, Mary 
Edgeworth, Pamela 
Edwards, Katherine 
Edwards, Laura 
Edwards, Martha 
Edwards, Stephanie 
Edwards, W T 
Ehrlich, Benjamin 
Elder, Michael 
Ellis, Sherman 
Ent, Michael 



Index 



156, 157 

69 

106, 195 

195 

95, 158, 159, 195 

195 

105 

37, 195 

190, 191 

143, 146 

58, 59 

195 

195 

195 

138, 139 

195 

195 

74, 94, 195 

151 

195 

34, 107 

44, 160 

74 

43 

152 

195 

136, 137 

106 

3, 195 

195 

195 

58, 59, 195 

195 

56, 162 

106 

195 

102 

195 

195 

197 

197 

197 

106, 197 

133, 143 

132, 133 

197 

197 

243 

173 

197 

197 



73, 95, 110, 

14, 15, 52, 55, 74, 170, 
105 

95, 105 



106, 107 
106 



197 
101 
111 
197 
197 
197 
197 
197 
197 
197 
197 
197 
188 
197 
197 
106 
105 



I -ni 1 1- Nous 
Essary, David 
Eudy, Christen 
Evans, Janet 
Evans, Julie 
Evans, Tracie 



110 


Eunderburg, Dana 


197 


105 


Funderburg, Stephanie 


197 


197 


Furlow, Kim 


151, 161 


45, 197 


Furlow, Kimberly 


197 


21 


Fuzy, Dena 


106 


197 


Fuzy, Gena 


197 



. 




FIRST FAMILY — The Presi- 
dent and the First Lady pose 
with their five children and 
spouses, ten grandchildren, 
and the family dog, Mildred, at 
the Bush home in Kenne- 



bunkport, Maine. The Bushes 
bring to the White House their 
good family values and a "new 
kind of homey bliss." 

White House photograph 



Fagan, Lari 

Fairchild, Karen 27, 
Fairley, Lea 
Fall Carnival 
Farmer, Robin 
Fashion Club 
Fast, Karri 
Faulk, Angela 
Faulkner, Melanie 
Fawley, Debbie 
Felkins, Leigh 
Ferguson, Dorothy 
Ferguson, Lucinda 
Fields, Matt 
Fisk, Jim 
Fitch, Sam 
Fitzgerald, Erick 
Fitzgerald, Gerald 
Fitzgerald, Lee 
Fleagle, Melissa 
Flynt, Sean 
Folds, Sonnie 
Folsom, Robyn 
Football Team 
Ford, Douglas 
Forshee, Mary 
Fort, Eric 
Foster, Angela 
Foster, Edith 
Foster, Pamela 
Fowler, Amy 
Fowler, William 
Frady, Jerry 
Freeman, Darlene 
Freeman, Leslie 
Freshman Council 
Fulbright, Patricia 
Fulford, Kathy 
Fuller, Mark 
Fuller, Rodney 



37, 47, 104, 105, 152, 
19, 23, 106, 



105, 
18, 19, 21, 



106, 143, 147 



8, 
48, 106, 



102, 167, 178, 

106, 
93, 



54, 105 



197 
162 
197 

27 
197 
102 
197 
155 
197 
197 
197 
106 
197 
197 

84 
176 
106 
105 
197 
197 
110 
197 
197 
114 
197 

56 
173 
105 
197 
105 
197 
197 
197 
101 
197 

67 
197 
197 

56 
105 



G 



Gable, Donna 
Gaines, David 
Gainey, Debra 
Galvez, Ranel 
Gantt, Adrienne 
Garnato, Randy 
Garnto, Randy 
Garretson, Kim 
Gaston, Angela 
Geiger, Richard 
Geiger, Susan 
George, Timothy 
Gibbs, Alyson 
Gibbs, Julie 
Gibson, Ginny 
Gilbert, George 
Gilbert, Lori 
Gillam, Jeff 
Gilliam, Leisl 
Gillian, Eric 
Gilliland, Sandra 
Gilmore, Honey 
Givins, Anthony 
Glenn, Gretchen 
Gober, James 
Godfrey, Ann 
Godfrey, Stacey 
Godley, Julie 
Goldie, Reggie 
Gonzalez, Gentry 
Goode, Terri 
Goodman, Lisa 
Goodwin, Melisa 
Goolsby, Jim 



101 



105 



10, 165, 
106 

14, 15, 16, 21, 129, 170 
138 



135. 

56 1 
197 
197 
197 
101 
101 
197 
197 
197 
197 

86 
197 
106 
198 
198 
198 

58 

21 
198 
198 
198 
139 
198 
198 
188 
198 
198 
198 
198 
198 
198 
198 
139 



Gordon, Robert 




198 


Hawkins, Kristen 




200 


Hubbard, Sharon 


106. 107. 202 


Gore, Amanda 




198 


Haynes, Deena 




200 


Hube, Eric 


202 


Gore, Chuck 




173 


Haynes, LouAnn 




200 


Huckabee, Kimberly 


202 


Graham, Kathy 




198 


Hays, Penny 




200 


Hudson, Donna 


202 


Granberry, Chris 




143 


Hays, Sam 




138, 139 


Hudson, Cloria 


101. 202 


Graves, Sheryl 




198 


Hazlegrove, Leven 




188 


Hudson, ( ,n'i.i 


202 


Graves, Wendy 




198 


Hebert, Tanya 




39, 200 


Hudson, Mary 


188 


Greek Week 




154 


Hebson, Tim 




154, 178 


Hudson, Shijuana 


157. 202 


Green, Andrea 




106 


Heifner, Charles 




200 


Huey, Sharon 


202 


Green, Cat 




198 


Helms, Doug 


104, 105, 


110, 111 


Huff, Samantha 


132. 133 


Green, Daryl 


138, 139 


140 


Helms, Douglas 




27, 200 


Hughes, 1. .melon 


73 


Green, Laurie 




198 


Helser, Jeri 




200 


Hughes, Robert 


202 


Green, LeAnne 


93, 110, 111, 198 


248 


Helser, Mary 




200 


Hughes, Scott 


170 


Greenoe, Missy 




198 


Helton, Nancy 




102, 200 


Hull, William 


80. 81. 108 


Gregory Vineyard, SO 




215 


Henderson, Creg 




200 


Number, (>inger 


202 


Gresson, Martha 




199 


Henderson, Lynn 




200 


Humphrey, Denise 


202 


Greuel, Marni 




46 


Henderson, Sherri 




200 


Hunt, Harold 


56. 58 


Griffin, Camron 




173 


Hendrix, Judd 




71 


Hunt, ]ohn 


105 


Grissett, Michal 




199 


Hendrix, Sylvester 




200 


Hunter, Steve 


138. 139 


Grissom, Karen 


27, 39 


199 


Henningsen, Lynn 




133 


Hupp, Troy 


143. 202 


Groark, Brian 




170 


Henry, Laura 




200 


Huston, James 


105 


Grove, Julie 


152 


153 


Henry, Leslie 




200 


Hutchins, Walter 


no 


Guffin, Grant 




110 


Hernandez, Natalie 


19, 


107, 200 


Hutto, Tonya 


202 


Gunn, Sonya 




110 


Herndon, Melinda 




200 


Hutts, David 


3 


Gushue, Lori 




199 


Herrington, Susan 




200 


Huynh, Diana 


202 








Herrington, Suzy 


72, 73, 


108, 159 


Hyatt, Kathy 


202 








Herzer, Tracey 




105 


Hypatia 


103 


TT 






Hester, Miriam 




106 






|_| 






Hewitt, William 




200 






II 






Hicken, Laura 


52, 74, 93, 


103, 108 


TT 




JL JL 






Hickman, Kristen 




21 


I 










Hicks, Amy 




200 


1 




Hairston, Letitia 


156, 157 


199 


Hicks, Jeaneen 




200 


JL 




Hale, Lisa 




199 


Hicks, Kristie 




143, 200 






Hale, Tony 




199 


Hicks, Tammy 




101 


Ice, Karen 


47 


Halfacre, Stacie 


133 


157 


Higdon, Heather 




101, 200 


Ingouf, Julie 


95, 202 


Hall, Carolyn 




199 


Higgins, Thomas 




200 


Ingram, Chuck 


202 


Hall, Edwin L 




81 


Higgins, Valerie 




200 


Ingram, Darryl 


37, 106 


Hall, George 




106 


Hiley, Amanda 




200 


Ingram, Sherry 


93 


Hall, Ginger 




135 


Hill, Bruce 




105 


Insko, Lee 


202 


Hall, Sonja 




199 


Hill, David 




5 


Interfraternity Council 


178 


Halstead, Carol 




199 


Hill, Elizabeth 




200 


Irvin, Richard 


202 


Halter, Jeff 




199 


Hill, Ginger 


37, 150, 154, 


155, 162 


Isaacson, Kimberly 


105 


Hamil, James 




199 


Hill, Sharon 




39, 200 


Isbell, Elizabeth 


202 


Hamil, Jana 


30 


199 


Hillman, Windy 




200 






Hamilton, Arnold 


122 


125 


Hines, Angela 




106 






Hamilton, Charlie 




101 


Hines, Christy 




200 


T 




Hammond, Ashley 




11 


Hinkle, Nicole 




133 


_ 1 




Hanging of the Green 




74 


Hinton, Marcy 




200 


C 3 




Hankins, Michelle 




199 


Hitson, Jim 


74 


100, 200 


v^ 




Hanson, Kristen 




199 


Hobbs, George 




177 






Harber, Valerie 




199 


Hodges, Philip 




176 


Jacks, Kelly 


202 


Harbor, Paige 




161 


Hogan, Derek 




106. 200 


Jackson, Carlene 


202 


Hardcastle, Sabra 




199 


Hogan, Tim 




138, 139 


Jackson, Jeff 


34, 98. 202 


Harden, Kristy 




199 


Holbrook, Mark 




200 


Jacobs, Jeremy 


202 


Hardy, Charles 




106 


Holloway, Seth 




106, 200 


Jacobson, Edward 


203 


Hargis, Rachel 


158 


199 


Holloway, Theresa 




110, 200 


Jager, Joy 


203 


Harmon, Kelly 




129 


Hollowell, Jorja 


154 


155, 162 


Jazz Band 


89 


Harmon, Paula 


57, 58, 59 


Holmes, Phil 




138, 139 


Jeffcoat, lames 


203 


Harper, Chris 


109 


199 


Holmes, Ronnie 




131 


Jeffords, Gabrielle 


203 


Harper, Jennifer 




199 


Holt, Matthew 




105 


Jemison, Alan 


203 


Harper, Mitzi 


143 


146 


Homecoming 




12 


Jendrynski, Janice 


106, 203 


Harrell, Jamie 




136 


Honeycutt, Michelle 




131, 200 


Jenkins, David 


106 


Harrell, Kelly 




199 


Honors Day 




92 


John H. Buchanan Award 


81 


Harrington, Suzanne 




167 


Hoop, Ronnie 




200 


Johnson, Bryan 


203 


Harris, Ann Marie 


110 


199 


Horn, Beth 




200 


Johnson, Carolyn 


203 


Harris, Kathy 




199 


Horsfield, Cindy 




200 


Johnson, Harold 


203 


Harrison, James 




93 


Hosch, Leigh 




200 


Johnson, James 


106 


Hartrick, Kathy 




200 


Hoskins, Lida 




200 


Johnson, Janelle 


203 


Harwell, David 




200 


Houston, James 




101 


Johnson, Jennifer 


143. 203 


Haslam, Hope 15, 16, 


17, 52, 55, 66, 74, 92 


, 95, 


Howard, Chuck 




139 


Johnson, Jill 


95. 203 




160 


200 


Howard, Shandra 




131 


Johnson, Keith 


203 


Hatcher, Jeff 




170 


Howard College of Arts and Sciences 


84 


Johnson, Marty 


57, 58. 59 


Hatley, Kely 


105 


107 


Howell, Anita 




9. 200 


Johnson, Mary 


100 


Hawkins, Jennifer 




200 


Howell, Patrick 




200 


Johnson, Nancy 


27, 105 



Index 



221 



222 



Johnson, Kn h 
Johnston, Jenise 
Johnston, Julie 
Johnston, Stacie 
Jones, Brian 
Jones, David 
Jones, Eric 
Jones, Stacey 
Jones, Steven 
Jones, Warren 
Jordan, Allegra 
Jordan, Jeanna 
Jordan, Jon 
Joslin, Donna 
Joyner, Lee 
Julich, Marvin 
Justice, Joni 



K 



Kappa Omicron Phi 
Katte, Carrie 
Kaufman, Pam 
Kay, Margaret 
Keller, Joette 
Kendrick, Paul 
Kennedy, Charles 
Kennedy, Rebecca 
Kenney, Wayne 
Kern, Donna 
Kern, James 
Kidd, Michael 
Kilgore, Laura 
Kilgrow, Kari 
Killingsworth, Jennifer 
Kimbrough, Randall 
Kimbrough, Steven 
King, Annica 
King, Carol 
King, David 
King, Jennifer 
King, Jenny 
King, John 
Kirkland, Joy 
Kirkley, Keith 
Kline, Susan 
Klumpp, Will 
Knight, Stephen 
Knowlton, Todd 
Knox, Kathy 
Kolar, Sherri 
Kornegay, Tracey 
Kotchmar, Kim 
Krajeck, Linda 
Kudd, Mike 
Lamb, Jamie 
Lamb, William 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
Lancaster, Dawn 
Landers, Christine 
Landry, Larry 
Lane, Robert 
Langdon, Penny 
Lanier, Mildred 
Lanowy, Gwenlynn 
Lasseter, Janice 
Lassiter, Alan 
Laurenz, Terry 
Lawley, Glenda 
Lawley, Steven 
Lawrence, Amy 21, 



Index 



37, 203 

19, 21 

203 

203 

131, 176, 177 

203 

203 

203 

203 

203 

50, 51, 203 

203 

50 

46 

143, 145, 147 

138, 139 

205 



102 

137 

136 

131, 153 

132, 133 

202 

106, 205 

106 

205 

205 

143, 145, 147, 205 

205 

57 

205 

205 

105 

205 

205 

205 

106, 205 

205 

51 

205 

70 

104, 105 

14, 45, 158 

129 

188 

205 

132, 133, 205 

205 

46, 47, 90, 162 

74, 105 

131 

138 

12, 129, 205 

151 

43, 169 

205 

205 

143 

58, 59 

70, 71, 205 

19, 21, 23, 105, 205 

205 

188 

205 

100, 101 

205 

93 

30, 74, 95, 150, 167, 205 



L 




McDai 

LUCILLE BALL — In April c m 
1989, comedy legend Lucill* Dl1 
Ball died at the age of 78 afte JJ 
25 years of bringing laughs t *oo 
the American television aud qcDo 

■ McFe; 

ence. Pictured are Lucy an ^ 
her co-star husband Dean* 
Arnaz, America's sweetheart J^ 
on "I Love Lucy", one of tv' Mm 
most popular sitcoms whicl 11 * 
ran from 1951 to 1957 wit".^ 
179 episodes. 



Photograph by Neal Peters. 



HI 



Lee, Carey 
Leonard, Charles 
Leonard, Luanne 
Levan, Steve 
Levels, Denice 
Lewis, Janet 
Lichliter, Wade 
Lindburg, Burt 
Linder, Lesli 
Loback, Sheri 
Locke, Marshall 
Locke, Sheri 
Long, Chuck 
Long, Greg 
Long, Kim 
Lord, Christine 
Loring, Dee 
Lott, Timothy 
Lovas, Patricia 
Love, Sheila 
Lovelady, Eva 
Lowery, Tammie 
Lucas, Gina 
Lucas, Kristen 
Lucas, Louisa 
Luce, Christine 
Lunceford, Mabry 
Luster, Karen 
Lyons, Shanna 

MacMillan, Becki 
Macon, Gerald A 
Maddox, Mary Beth 
Madison, Kevin 
Malmede, Elisabeth 
Malone, Karen 
Malone, Sharon 
Maloney, Clair 
Manly, Lee 
Mann, Nancy 
Manning, Hugh 
Manning, Michael 
Marable, Rhonda 
Marcey, Cynthia 
Marlow, Ginger 
Marshall, Leslie 
Martin, Cheryl 
Martin, Jeanne 
Martin, Linda 
Mason, Jamie 
Mason, Kimberly 
Massengale, Kelley 
Massengill, Andy 
Mathis, Barry 
Matthews, Mary 



205 

205 

205 

138, 139, 141 

205 

19, 56, 57 

138, 139, 140 

129 

205 

205 

117, 120 

132 

205 

152 

205 

205 

205 

106 

205 

74, 205 

205 

205 

205 

30, 60, 150, 160, 161, 205 

106, 107 

69, 205 

188 

39 
205 
205 

83 
205 

98 
105, 205 
106 
205 
101 
136 
205 
131 
105 
205 
205 
205 
205 
205 
205 
188 
205 
206 
206 
147 
37, 152, 206 
206 



M 




MOVIE — "Beaches", with it 1 
tear-jerking conclusion, was 
movie about friendship. Bett 
Midler, as C.C. Bloom, and Bar 
bara Hershey, as Hillary Whit, 
ney Essex, are pictured herd 
Despite criticism that it wai 
unrealistic, the movie wai 
popular among college stu 
dents. 

Photograph by Newsweek. 



Matthews, Michelle 
Matthews, Rita 
Mattox, David 
Mauldin, Harry 
Mauldin, Kyle 
Maulsby, Joy 
Mayer, Karen 
Mazza, Stephen 
McBrayer, Scott 
McCall, Evalya 
McCarter, Laura 
McClellan, Paula 
McClendon, Dana 
McCleney, John 
McClure, Bill 
McClure, Mike 
McCoy, Mitchell 
McCrary, Sonya 
McCutcheon, Mary 



106, 21 

21 

21 

21 

21 

21 

151, 111 

i 

11,21 

98, 106, 107, 211 

2i 

H 

110, 21 

138, i: 

142, 1' 

143, I 
21 
1' 
li 



kit. Daniel, Sonja 


206 


Nash, Randy 




100 Otting, Vanessa 


208 


>1( David, Dana 


143, 145 


Nason, Beth 62, 74 


93,94,103 Owenby, David 


93 


>i( Dill, Marty 


206 


Nation, Amy 


208 Owens, Frances 


188 


klcDonough, Debbie 


106 


Neale, Barbara 


106, 208 Owens, Tonya 


208 


McDonough, Debi 


206 


Neill, Stephanie 


101. 208 Owensby, Tannine 


208 


McDougal, Tom 


152. 206 


Nelson, Beth 


208 




vlcDougall, Heather 
vlcFearin, Destry 


206 

105 


Nelson, Billie 
Nelson, William 


208 




TP^ 7* ata ^ mm ^ sr ' m 




VIcGaha, Susan 


39, 47 


Netherton, Sheree 


18, 19, 208 1 






McGeehon, Bart 


59, 106 


Neville, Susan 


208 m^F 






v1c(iinnis, Scott 


27, 39, 74 


Newman, Mandy 


208 I 






VlcGowan, Martha 


167 


Newsome, Herb 


208 ^^ 






vlclnnis, Kevy 


206 


Newsome, Kelly 


30. 162 


Wm*^tjS\ 




McKay, Keith 


106 


Newsome, Stacey 


102 


Wf'jZwJEJJ? 


^^H 


McKnight, Heather 


143, 206 


Newton, Raymond 


106, 208 






McLean, Ed 


122, 124 


Nickelsen, Tricia 


208 






VIcLemore, Becca 


104, 105 


Nix, Brian 


106 




^^-' jJ3l 


McLeod, Kim 


143, 146 


Noble, Ralph 152,175,208 


■pVff 




VlcLeod, Valerie 


102 


Nordness, Mary Martin 


102 






VlcManamon, Sean 


138, 139 


Norman, Martie 


208 






McMinn, Michelle 


206 


Norman, Mary-Esther 


208 






McMurray, Melanie 


135 


Norred, Laura 


208 






McNees, Sherry 


206 


Norris, Jimmy 


100 






McNeese, Sherry 


102 
135, 207 


Norris, Von 
Norris, Yvonne 


1 
20 


1 






Meador, Jamie 


8 






Meadows, Matthew 


108 


Norville, Jennifer 


208 PAN am _ _ Pan Am Flight 103 


Meincke, Heather 


207 


Nu, Sigma 


43 ... 




Merrell, Fran 


9 






exploded in Decemt 


ier over 


Merrell, Franchesca 


110, 111 






Lockerbie, Scotland 


killing 


Mezick, Sabrina 
Middlebrooks, Helen 


207 

79 






258 passengers abo 


ard the 




207 


^^ 






Boeing 747 and atleas 


f 1 V r\Ck/~\ 


Miller, Scott 






z>i( peo- 


Miller, Trisha 


106, 207 


f\ 




pie who were on the 


ground. 


Milligan, Steven 
Ministerial Association 


207 
41 


u 






The wreckage scattered over a 


Miss Entre Nous Pageant 


19 


^^ 






ten-mile radius. The 


remains 


Mitchel, Scotty 
Mitchell, John 


151 
207 




LlM 




of the nose and cockpit of the 


Mitchell, Michelle 


21 








plane were found four miles 


Mitchell, Scotty 


46, 207 










from the town. 




Mock, Michele 


207 










Photograph by Alain Nogues Sygma 




Moffett, Ida V 


90 
207 














Mohr, Michelle 






Monroe, Beth 


101, 207 














Moore, Betty 


207 




M^ffels- 






Pagan, Alicia 


208 


Moore, Deborah 


207 




/ HD 






Palmer, Dawn 


208 


Moore, Donna 


33, 105 




/ 


L 


Panhellenic Council 


178 


Moore, Jennifer 


105 




/ I £& 




Parker, Dan 


93. 110. Ill 


Moore, Roger 


93, 207 




B 


Parker, Roger 


188 


Moortgat, Jim 


130 




HHSHBMH 


?* : : 


Parker, Warren 


208 








Morgan, Allison 


151, 161, 207 






Parnell, David 


37 


Morgan, Danny 


136 


OPRAH — Oprah Winfrey re 


Parrish, Seth 
Patillo. Wesley M 
> Patterson, Melanie 


143. 176. 208 


Morris, Marigene 
Morrison, Cynthia 


207 
207 


veals her new self after losing 


80. 83 
208 


Morrow, Karen 


207 


67 pounds on a medically su 


Patterson, Slefanie 


208 


Morton, Perry 
Moseley, Cindy 
Moseley, Paul 


188 
207 

105 


pervised liquid-protein diet 
The audience cheered as sh( 


Pattison, Cris 
Payne, Michael 
3 Pearre, Melody 


137 
106. 208 
105. 208 


Motherwell, Traci 


207 


whipped off a concealing coal 


Peaspanen, Tom 
Pedigo, Beth 
Peeper, Cade 
Peeples, William 


143 


Moussakhani, Fhillip 
Moussakhani, Tony 
Mozingo, Michael 
Mr. and Miss Samford 


11, 12, 15, 167, 207 

74, 207 

207 

55 


to show off her size 10 jeans. 

Photograph by Charles Bennett, AP 


208 

37 

84. 188 






Pelz, Tara 


162. 208 


Murdock, Melodie 


207 


O Farrell, Kimberly 


20E 


Pennington, Shannon 


208 


Murray, Donnie 


208 


Oates, Kim 


21 


Peppers, Lenora 


101. 208 


Myatt, Beth 


135, 208 


Odom, Gina 


io: 


Perkins, Jeff 


208 


Myers, Ande 


208 


Odum, Traci 110. 111. 158. 20f 


( Perry. Christina 


208 


Myers, Cindy 


208 


Oleson, Margaret 


2 Of 


1 Perry, Kirk 


94. 208 


Myers, Scott 


169 


Oline, Susan 


20* 


1 Perry, Robert 


106 






Olive, Allison 


151. 201 


j Peterson, |anet 


106. 107 






Oliver, Suzanne 


lOf 


, Petty, Leya 


135 


TVTT 




Oliver, Suzy 


3: 


Pheips, Kathy 


208 


l\l 




Olson, Barbara 


56. 57, 5« 


) Phi Mu 


45. 159 


l\l 




Olson, Eric 


56, 5; 


t Phillips, Charlotte 


208 


JL\I 




Orr, Stephai 


lie 




20« 


; Phillips, Dana 


105 



Index 



223 



Phillips, Sherry 


208 


Ramsey, Joy 


210 


Phillips, Sonya 18. 


19, 20, 21, 54. 102. 166 


Ramsey, Rene 


157 


Pi Kappa Alpha 


173 


Rao, Deborah 


211 


Pi Kappa Phi 


43. 170 


Ratliff, Melissa 


210 


Pickering, Mary-Christy 


208 


Ray, Christon 


211 


Pierce, |ason 


208 


Ray, Rob 


37 


Pierson, Linda 


57, 58 


Ray, Robert 


106 


Pike, Cindy 


158. 159 


Ray, William 


106 


Pinson, Lee 


26, 208 


Redding, Julie 


211 


Pinson, Rachel 


167, 208 


Redmon, Nancy 


211 


Pinson, Vineesa 


208 


Reed, Marlene 


108 


Pitts, Lisa 


208 


Reid, Karen 


106, 211 


Platz, Mary 


208 


Reina, Pat 


131 


Plummer, Deanna 


208 


Remley, Jon 


106, 188 


Pollaro, Candace 


210 


Reynolds, Leigh 


211 


Pollick, Kimberly 


210 


Rhinehart, Paul 


63 


Polston, Kathy 


210 


Rhodes, Kimberly 


211 


Pool, Darren 


138, 139 


Rice, Bobbie 


188 


Poole, Bethany 


210 


Richards, Mary 


151, 161, 211 


Pooler, Christine 


210 


Richards, Terri 


211 


Porter, Andy 


143, 147 


Richardson, Carin 


110 


Poston, Pamela 


210 


Richardson, Julia 


19, 21, 155 


Powell, Christy 


210 


Richardson, Tim 


120 


Powell, Lane 


188 


Ricketts, Kaylie 


211 


Powell, Nan 


210 


Rickey, Lynda 


211 


Powell, Sharon 


57, 72 


Roach, Tanya 


101 


Powers, Bruce 


210 


Roads, Steven 


104 


Prasannata, Verma 


210 


Robbins, Lynette 


143, 146, 211 


Prater, Angela 


74, 93, 94, 103, 210 


Roberts, David 


211 


Prater, Michelle 


129 


Robertson, Lisa 


39, 79 


Prather, Susan 


210 


Robertson, Meredith 


162 


Prejean, K Anne 


210 


Robinson, Gwen 


26, 27, 211 


Price, Erin 


133, 210 


Robinson, Jeffrey 


106 


Primus, David 


117, 118, 119, 210 


Robinson, Tony 


211 


Prince, Julian D 


87 


Rock, Mendee 


211 


Pritchett, Franklin 


210 


Rock, Mindee 


158 


Pugh, Beth 


210 


Rodgers, Mandy 


37, 47, 54, 94 


Pugh, Mike 


37, 39, 54, 93, 108, 174 


Rodriguez, Josephine 


211 


Purvis, Kim 


188 


Rodriguez, Josie 


143, 146 






Roe, Tea Sam 


91 






Rogers, Melissa 


211 


f\ 




Rogers, Shannon 


106 


f 1 




Rory, Donnie 


119 


Inl 




Rossby, Karin 


162, 211 


\Ck 




Roth, Connie 


151, 161 


^j 




Rothermel, Sherie 


34, 36 






Rothermel, Sherrie 


211 


Quattlebaum, Forrest 


210 


Rothermel, Sherri 


79 


Quiett, Jeffrey 


105, 210 


Rotunda Club 


24 




RAIN MAN — "Rain Man" was 
the hit of the Christmas movie 
season and walked away with 
an armload of Oscars, includ- 
ing Best Picture. Dustin Hoff- 
man gave an incredible perfor- 
mance as an autistic savant, 
Raymond Babbitt, and re- 
ceived Best Actor honors. His 
wheelin' dealin' brother, Char- 
lie Babbitt, was played by Tom 
Cruise. 

Photograph by Stephen Vaughan 



224 



Rader, Greg 
Rader, Mark 
Radney, Yolonda 
Ragsdale, Michael 



Index 



175,210 Rowe, Chris 

106 Rowell, Margaret 

210 Ruble, Andy 

210 Rudd, Justin 



211 

39 

143 

12, 15, 34, 39, 105, 168, 211 



Rudolph, Kimberly 
Rush 

Ryals, Susan 
Rye, Scott 




SUPER BOWL — On January 
22 in Miami, the San Franciscc 
49ers defeated the Cincinnat 
Bengals in Super Bowl XXIIIfcn, 
San Francisco 49ers' Joe Monf 1 
tana prepares to fire the bal 
as Cincinatti Bengals' Jinlm 
Skow closes in on him during 
the first quarter of the game. 

Photograph by World Wide Photos. 



Will 
SCO 



111, 

lay. 



Saenz, Rossana 

Salamone, Joseph 

Salmon, John 

Samford Band 

Samford Singers 

Samford Student Computer Corporation 

Samford University Theatre 56, 57 

Sample, Lew 

San Angelo, Michelle 

Sandau, Donald 

Sandau, Wendy 

Sanders, Jim 

Sanders, Patricia 

Sanders, Susan 

Sandlin, Rob 

Sansom, Dennis 

Sarris, Margaret 

Savage, Chris 

Savage, Joe 

Savage, Tom 

Sawyer, Stephen 

Schaefers, Ruthann 

Schambean, Michelle 

Schilleci, Maria 

Schinman, Jennifer 

Scholl, Lia 

School of Business 

School of Divinity 

School of Education 

School of Nursing 

School of Pharmacy 

Schooley, Alan 

Schooley, Shirley 

Schrand, Linda 

Scott, Laura 

Scott, Stephen 



Bill 

nil 
mill 
mill 
mill 



212 
212 

21/ *« 



■ill 



74, 



10( 

10. 

50,8 

, 58, 5' 
21! 
21 
21 
21 
21 

98, 15- 
21 
10 
18 
21 
21 

38, 13 

93, 21 
21 
21 
13 



bill 
bill 



27, 1( 
2 



■iili 
■ill 
•mot 



m 



Inn 

■pea 



pi! 
Pitt 

In 

ipm 

iprii 

km 

lui 

13 N 

21 ' w 

21 

8 N 

ttnl 

kn 
id 
* P 
fa 

*pl 

I 



eals, Cheryl 

If, Kristi 

Hers, Laura 
Jeshul, Merritt 
Jewell, Brian 

Ihadoan, Marty 
hambeau, Michelle 
| hamblin, John 
Shearer, Kelly 
diheehan, Amy 
' heehan, Briley 
hepard, Tracey 
ihirley, Darren 
Hhoemake, Dianne 
» hoemake, Suzanne 
Ihort, Christy 

hort, Paul 
| iebels, Donna 

igma Chi 
Sigma Nu 

JT»iler, Lelia 
immons, Erika 
Limrell, Ruth 

inclair, Stacia 
'fiingleton, Elizabeth 

Jiingleton, Paige 
iisco, Jacqueline 
ikelton, Rob 
•killen, Stephanie 

Jlate, Scott 

ilay, Angela 
>lay, Michele 

lllone, Bryan 
imedley, Dean 
imith, Colin 

imith, Courtenay 
_ imith, Darrell 

imith, DeAnn 

imith, James 

Smith, Jennifer C 

Smith, Keith 

Smith, Lisa 

imith, Regina 
, Smith, Shorty 
: imithers, Alecia 

Smothers, Amy 15, 

inell, Charles 

inow, Ben 

Softball Team 

Son Reflectors 
: Sowell, Timothy 

Spears, Kenny 

Spiller, Erline 

Spillman, Sharna 
jSpitale, Cina 

Spitale, Santo 
JSpivey, Eric 

Spivey, Kathyjo 

Sprinkle, Judy 
(Stamper, Wendy 

Standifer, Sandra 

Stanford, Elizabeth 

Stanley, Katherine 

Stanley, Michelle 

Stanley, Peter 
jStanley, Wendell 

Starnes, Janie 

Steele, Robbie 

Step Sing 

Stephens, Sharon 
jStephens, Stacy 
jStewart, Leon 

Stewart, Teri 

Still, Clark 

Stokes, Missy 



105 
56, 57 
212 
27 
212 
212 
131 
105 
212 
212 
12, 129, 175 
93, 110, 111, 212 
136 
110 
95, 103, 212 
131, 212 
212 
102 
43, 174 
176 
162, 212 
156, 157 
212 
188 
212 
101, 212 
212 
101 
212 
58,59 
94 
212 
136 
212 
173 
158, 212 
130, 131 
101, 212 
69, 72, 212 
135, 212 
174 
212 
212 
115, 117, 119, 120 
212 
16, 44, 94, 166, 167, 213 
57 
101 
134 
70 
213 
213 
27, 47, 104, 105 
137,213 
131,213 
213 
72, 213 
213 
213 
213 
213 
39, 213 
213 
213 
213 
213 
213 
157, 213 
34 
213 
102 
213 
57, 58 
213 
213 



Stonecker, Lynn 

Storey, Paul 

Stovland, Stian 

Strain, Karl 

Straughn, Jay 

Strickland, Bill 

Strickland, Rob 

Stroud, Stephen 

Stroud, Steven 

Stuart, Carla 

Student Dietician Association 

Student Government Association 

Surratt, Emily 

Sutherland, Richard 

Swaim, Dawn 

Sydnor, Karen 

Sylvester, Jennifer 

Talley, Bryan 

Tate, Lisa 

Tatum, Ken 

Tatum, Tammy 

Taylor, Liz 

Taylor, Merydith 

Taylor, Tracy 

Teal, Janice 

Teaney, Trip 

Tedford, Jeannine 

Tennis Team 

Teramo, Lisa 

Terry, Brian 

Tester, Elizabeth 

The Farce of the, Pierre Pathelin 

The Farce of the, Pierre Pathelin 

Thomas, Ashleigh 

Thomas, Brian 

Thomas, Joey 

Thomas, Karen 

Thomas, Mary 

Thomas, Michelle 

Thomas, Rob 

Thomas, Scott 



135 


Tinnermon, Amy 


101, 214 


165. 213 


Todd, Dwayne 


106 


131 


Tolar, Laura 


214 


213 


Tolbert, Carl 


138. 139. 140 


66. 74 


Toles, Melanie 


157. 214 


188 


Toothman, Tracey 


214 


213 


Toussaint, Tracy 


19. 23 


213 


Traylor, Jennifer 


214 


37 


Traylor, Michelle 


214 


213 


Traylor, Richard 


109 


108 


Traylor, Rick 


34. 188 


108 


Trettel, Jennifer 


143. 147 


39,46 


Tripp, Michell 


214 


122, 127 


Trivette, Amy 


214 


101, 213 


Trotter, Cherry 


214 


156, 157 


Trotter, Doug 


143. 214 


213 


Tucker, Terri 


214 


213 


Tuning, Jamie 


214 


213 


Turkiewicz, Thomas 


105 


100. 101 


Turkiewicz, Witold 


188 


102, 213 


Turman, Joey 


143 


135, 213 


Turner, Sheri 


214 


106 


Turnure, Dougie 


214 


213 


Tweedy, Jim 


100 


188 


Tyler, Marysha 


106. 214 


136, 137 


Tyree, Marta 


214 


213 






130 






106, 213 






143 







162, 213 

59 

59 

143 

105 

37 

136, 137, 213 

105 

157 

37 

93 



u 



University Chorale 


106 


Usry, Cindy 


111 


Utz, Dawnie 


79, 173. 214 


Utz, Scotty 


133. 155. 173 




TYSON & GIVENS — It was 
one of the big marriages of 
this year. Heavyweight boxer 
Mike Tyson married actress 
Robin Givens. The stormy 
marriage of the 22 year-old 
rich boxer and the 23 year-old 
beautiful actress lasted less 
than a year. She filed for di- 
vorce, but after being accused 
of marrying "Iron Mike" for 
his money, Ms. Givens said 
she wouldn't take a dime. 

Photograph by World Wid* Photo* 



Thome, Shannon 
Thompson, Amanda 
Thompson, Jay 
Thompson, Lisa 
Thompson, Mark 
Thompson, Milton 
Thornton, Leith 
Thrash, Alicia 
Thrash, Malisa 
Tilley, Jeff 
Tillman, Tarn 
Tindill, Jennifer 





213 




106. 107 


213 
213 
214 
173 
214 


V 


46. 151 


162 


Vail, Shelley 




214 


Valejo, Natalie 




157 


Valle, David 




9 


Van Dyk, lames 


8 


143 


Van Dyk, Jon 


93 


129 


Vann, Rebecca 



214 
101 
214 
94. 214 
69. 214 
215 



Index 



225 



Varsity Cheerleaders 




12E 


I Wehrung, Lloyd 










216 


Williamson, David 


173 


V'aughan, Timothy 




21J 


> Weide, Teri 










216 


Williamson, Kim 


18, 19, 23,37 


Vaughn, Harry 




18( 


) Weir, Erin 








131, 


164, 216 


Williamson, Laurie 


216 


Vaughn, David 




139, 14( 


) Welch, Scott 










106 


Williamson, Nancy 


216 


Vaughn, Hootie 




13f 


) Welcome Back 










8 


Willis, Carla 


9, 216 


Vaughn, Kristi 




21! 


> Wellburn, )ohn 










216 


Willis, Kathy 


216 


Vedel, Greg 




131 


Weller, Lynn 










216 


Wills, Savanna 


216 


Vincent, Dwight 




215 West, Heather 










101 


Wilmarth, Kimberly 


216 


Vines, Cindy 


21, 94. 154, 155, 167, 215 West, Lance 










216 


Wilson, Anne 


21, 37, 167 


Vines, Cyrethia 




153 West, Richard 










216 


Wilson, Mary 


153 


Vines, Missie 




215 Westin, David 










170 


Wilson, Patricia 


216 


Vineyar, Xan 




115 Weston, Dave 










216 


Wilson, Shannon 


216 


Vineyard, Angela 




215 Westveer, Michael 










216 


Wise, Chip 


106 


Vitoria, Sharon 




146 Wheeler, Rhonda 










74 


Witcher, Anissa 


105 


Voices of Triumph 




98 Wheeler, Ruric 










188 


Witt, Ellen 


162 


Volleyball Team 




132 Wheeler, Whitney 






46 


101, 


102, 216 


Wood, Ron 


175, 216 


Voss, Ginny 




15 1 


I White, Andy 


104, 


105, 


154 


155, 


176, 216 


Wood, William 
Woods, Carrie 


105 
216 










WORLD SERIES 




The 


1988 


Workman, Charley 
Workman, Charles 


216 


m T m fk m T m 








84 


TAT 








World Series 


belonged to the 


Wormely, Stanley 
Wright, (anice 


123, 216 
95, 216 


V V 




H) 




Los Angeles Dodgers 


who en- 


Wright, Leslie S 


82 






^ *~ "* 1 




tered trie series 


as 


somewhat 


Wright, San 


157 






















WVSU 


110 



-& 



EK 



J 



of an underdog. The Dodgers 
captured their sixth World Se- 
ries title in October with a 5-2 
victory over the Oakland A's 
in the fifth game of the series. 
Heroes of the team included 
Kirk Gibson, with his unfor- 
gettable game-winning home- 
run in the first game of the 
series, and Orel Herschiser 
who displayed his incredible 
pitching ability. 

Photograph hy World Wide Photos. 



Y 



Yates, Renee 
Yoars, Linda 
Younce, Kim 
Younce, Kimberly 
Young, Michelle 
Young, Terence 
Young, Thomas 
Young, Todd 



Wacha, Craig 


143, 145, 147, 215 


White, Beth 


216 




Wadsworth, Brent 


59 


White, Dana 


216 




Waite, Polly 


215 


White, Jane 


105 


Zeta Tau Alpha 


Walker, Amy 


110,215 


White, Kim 


14, 216 




Walker, Craig 


143 


White, Melanie 


216 




Walker, Debra 


157 


Whitson, Gina 


216 




Walker, Gordon 


215 


Whitt, Alicia 


68, 69 




Walker, Jack 


58, 143, 215 


Whitworth, Tiffany 


137 




Walker, Robin 


215 


Whiz, Mike 


51 




Walker, Sandra 


106, 215 


Wichmann, Andrea 


216 




Walker, Tommy 


138 


Wilhite, Donna 


216 




Wall, Carolyn 


102, 215 


Wilkerson, Stephanie 


216 




Wallace, James 


215 


Wilkins, Kimberly 


106 




Wallace, Jennie 


215 


Williams, Amy 


137 




Waller, Brad 


43 


Williams, Brad 


154, 155, 174 




Walsh, Missy 


56 


Williams, Cynthia 


39, 216 




Ward, Laurel 


215 


Williams, Dena 


106, 143, 146 




Warhurst, Cindy 


215 


Williams, Ginny 


167, 216 




Watkins, Mark 


215 


Williams, John 


173, 216 




Watson, Joel 


57 


Williams, Kasandra 


216 




Watson, Lori 


105, 215 


Williams, Laura 


216 




Watts, Jennifer 


11, 162, 215 


Williams, Leah 


110, 216 




Waugh, Alec 


215 


Williams, Margaret 


216 




Weaver, Gannon 


105, 216 


Williams, Marti 


216 




Webb, Chris 142, 


143, 144, 145, 146, 147, 176 


Williams, Michael 


216 




Webb, Mark 


216 


Williams, Parham 


82, 88 




Webster, Tina 


216 


Williams, Patricia 


216 




Weeks, Arthur 


88 


Williams, Terry 


101 




Wehrung, Ben 


143, 145 


Williams, Tina 


216 





101, 216 
216 
101 

164, 216 
216 
216 
216 
216 



40, 46, 166 






226 



Index 



Compliments of: 



Cumberland 
School of Law 



a southern tradition. 



During its one and a half centuries, Cumberland has overcome fires, wars and a change of location to 
boast an impressive heritage and conquering spirit. It has endured. It has prevailed. 

Thousands of young people have sought and found here a distinctive legal education. Each year a new- 
group of students from all over America becomes a part of the history and academic excellence of 
Cumberland. 

To find out how you can be part of this southern tradition, call the Office of Professional Services (205) 
870-2936. 












IN N ®*#1 

r<--'l \xti] nr 1;t^i 



f as 









Uvo » 






n.-n ym. J 10;1 K-222 - MllL^fM. H' 1 ' J" 

. t SD35: -.-iytw. gil*, )*w» ; ll^gjJKHv - — - 






a Hi si 



•<rrrrni 



— SUP *S 

4' rR 'rS 



A 



in., 
j 



•:k . 



* / 






227 



Compliments of: 



SHADES 

MOUNTAIN 

BAPTIST 

CHURCH 




Shades Mountain 

Baptist Church 



2017 Columbiana Road 
Birmingham, Alabama 35216 

(205)822-1670 
Dr. Charles T. Carter, Pastor 



Discover Life Worth Living 



228 



Compliments of: 



SAMFORD 

UNIVERSITY 

SCHOOL OF DIVINITY 



229 



Compliments of: 



SAMFORD 
UNIVERSITY 

Athletic 
Department 



230 






Compliments of: 



Samford 
University 

Alumni 
Association 



WHEN YOU GO, 

DON'T LEAVE ALL YOUR 

SAMFORD MEMORIES 

BEHIND. 

C 



i ami* celebrate vour friendships Homecoming is food, football. 

face H» face eacli lull at the famih photographs to share your 

I niversitv's Homecoming mux wa\ to keep in touch vviih the 

festivities sponsored h\ the Samford people in this hook who mean the 

Alumni Association most to vou 

There's .1 special emphasis even You< AN come home again .mil 

year on those classes celebrating their \\i hope you will, even fall! 

fifth-year anniversaries and even ^ r 1 V~JB 

school and department hosts an Open Jill I llOPCl ■ ■ 

I louse for alumni to visit with favorite 1 1 ' if 

prots and current students, too UlllvCISILv 

Tlie Samford University Alumni Association 



231 



Right 

on 

the 
money 

At First Alabama, we know how money works and we can make 

it work for you. With The Right Place, The Right Card, 

The Right Call and many other services, 

you can lean on the green. 



first Alabama Bank 



tAla 



Member FDIC 



232 



Congratulations 

and 

Good Luck 

to the 

Class of 1989 



Samford Dining Service 



© 



Harriott 



233 




UDLOW 



PHOTOGRAPHY 




We are powerless 
to turn barj< the clock 

and our memories dim 

hut a beaut i ful instant 

in the lives 

of those photographed 

for this yearbool< 

we have captured forever. 

Sudlow 



127 N Vermilion Slreet 
Danville, IL 61832 



234 



Congratulations 

Ctass of 1989 

and best wishes to our 

graduating 1988-89 SGA 

officers 

Steve Davidson Suzy Herrington Becky Brown 
SGA President Chief Justice Vice President 

The 1989-90 
Student Executive Board 

SGA 

Mike Pugh 
President 

Todd Hefner Chip Co(ee 

Vict President — Senate. Vict President — SAC 

Miehette Mitcftett Randy Waiker 

Chitf Justice Director of UPC 

Traeey Sheppard Tar a Pc(z 

Secretary Treasurer 



235 




HowDoibu Find Answers When 
"ibu're Not Even Sure Of The Questions? 

"I feel like I'm going crazy. I always made good 
grades.. .couldn't wait to get to college. Now that I'm here I don't 
know what I want to do or why. It's my junior year and I still don't 
have a major. My professors bombard me with theories I have no 
answers for. I don't know what I believe anymore. Then, there's 
my girlfriend. We talk about marriage, but I'm not sure I even 
know what real love is. " 

This young man isn't alone in his confusion. Genuine purpose 
and direction in life is something we all 
need. Sometimes we fail to find it 
because we fail to get at the heart of 
things 

There are answers. There /> purpose. 
There is life. Come, let's begin the 
journej together. 



Mountain Brook 
Baptist Church 

A t IheHeartOf T hings. 



Sunday Worship: 8:30 AM, 10:30 AM, 6:30 PM Sunday School 9:15 AM 
363 1 Montevallo Road, Birmingham, Alabama 



~~ 



236 



CONGRATULATIONS ! ! 




A dream is a daring adventure, 

A journey to carry you far — 

For when you can hold 

a dream in your heart, 

You surely can reach any star! 

Amanda Bradley 

SAMFORD UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE 

Serving the University Community 



237 



It doesn't take a degree in econom- 
ic to appreciate the benefits of 
Check-for-Less. 

Benefits like the SI. SO a month 
service charge, free personalized 
checks and no minimum balance 
requirement. Locations that are 
convenient for both parents and 
students. Plus a free WilliamTeller- 
card that gives you 24-hour access 



to more than 350 William Teller 
and Alert locations statewide. 

Best of all, you can open your 
account at home and use it at any 
AmSouth location. Which makes 
Check-for-Less one of the smartest 
books 
you can 
carry to 
school. For Your Growing Needs. 



J^MSOUTH 



Why So Many 

Students AreTakingThis 

BookTo School. 




• AjnSouth Bink N * TVm 



uh Additional ihttk^ .up : 



ch NVmbcr FD1C 



238 



Compliments of: 



Ida V. Moffett 

School of Nursing 

SAMFORD UNIVERSITY 



We speak with our eyes, teach with our hands, comfort with our presence. 



239 



Compliments of: 



SAMFORD 

UNIVERSITY'S 

Journalism Department 

Entre Nous 




SAMFORD 
CRIMSON 



WSU 91.1 FM 



240 



The 
Concept. 

A new idea 

based on a new idea 



A few years ago, we had a simple idea. 
Give staffs a better way to produce their 
yearbook copy. 

We introduced TypeVision software. 
We weren't really sure where it would 
lead but we had a hunch it would be big. 
Today, nearly 2,000 staffs send us their 
school year on disk. And they're having 
fun in the process. 

We thought about other possibilities. 
Finance. Indexing. Page design. And you 
know, the results surprised even as. Our 
Vision Series programs are unique. Thev 
serve as a standard for what yearbook 
software can, and should be. 

Now, we have another idea. It's as 
simple as the first but offers even more 
possibilities. 

What if you could do it all on the 
computer' Have total control and access 
to everything in your vcarb<x>k? What 
if you could see your layouts, tvpe, 
backgrounds, 

lines, and , ^^^^^^^^^^""* 

other graphics 
combined and in place 
on the screen? 

What if you could make changes 
quickly and at will? Or move items 
around in creative play? And what if you 
could see complete pages, exactly as they'll 



be printed, within a short time after 
sending them in? 

The possibilities are endless. Taylor's 
Vision Electronic Publishing System is 
about to revolutionize the way vearrxx)ks 
are made. 




Make no mistake this is not desktop 
publishing LaSCT printers and desktop 
software don't begin to match the 
capability and creative control inherent 
with this system. 



Taylor Publishing Company is 
proud to be the publisher of 
the 1989 Entre Nous. 



Your personal computer actually 
becomes an extension of a complex 
mainframe computer network. Only 
we keep the complexity to 
ourselves, and give you the 
control. 

Eventhing you send us will be 
managed electronically. Even your 
pictures and artwork will be 
transformed into computer data No 
cameras are involved, no manual work 
and most importantly no interpretation. 
The result? No surprises Your pages 
look the way you pictured them Proofs 
come back quicker and all corrections arc- 
free. Free. 

Once sou give the OK, this same 
system makes negatives and goes to press 
Your vcarfxxik takes shape electronicilh, 

flawless from your opening copy to the 

printing plate 

This remarkable system is now being 
developed In fact, much ol itiscurrend) 
on-line and the remainder will be 
installed in the near future We can hardh 
wait. 

Now let's Ix- honest This s\ stem won't 
do everything fa you You soli have to 
take a few pictures, w rite some nice COp) 
and dream up a theme Hut give us time 
We're working on it 



Electronic Publishing System 

(STAYLOR 

PUBLISHING COMPANY 

DjIIis. Tcxa-'l ■ I T.iv, .. ran 
Chester County, IVnnvvUann 
I nr. Angeles, ('jlifomu 



241 



m 



TRADITIONS 



— — 



CONFRONTING THE FUTURE 



Dominating the view of 
the campus was beautiful 
Georgian Colonial architec- 
ture that reminded every 
student, faculty member, 
administrator, and visitor of 
the strong traditions of the 
University. Although the 
school was founded as 
Howard College over one 
hundred years ago, the 
same Christian commit- 
ment combined with a 
strong liberal arts education 
had linked the past with the 
present. 

Inside these hallowed 
halls, however, the latest 
progressive teaching aids of 
computers, video, science 
labs, and facilities led to the 
future. 

This is what made 
Samford so unique and that 
is why she would be re- 
membered so fondly by all 
who came in contact with 
her. The faculty and leaders 
of the university were 
"equally serious about open 
minds and growing hearts." 
With high standards, SU 
prepared students for citi- 
zenship in a changing 
world, a world that they 
could make better as they 
entered it. Each student 
was provided with the op- 
portunity to prepare for the 
future and make friends for 
a lifetime. 




242 



Closing 







Opposite page: A dominating and beautiful 
structure on campus is Reid Chapel which 
stands as a symbol of the strong religious beliefs 
upon which the University was founded. 

Top: Bruce Dupree instructs his students in the 
latest trends of art and graphic design. The 
grapic arts department is just one of many that is 
constantly effected by new technologies. 

Middle: Computer labs all over campus are an 
continual sign of the technology of the present 
and the future. 

Bottom: Dr. Wilson is head of the history de- 
partment and has been at Samford since 1979. 
The professors give their classes not only a great 
deal of knowledge and experience, but a per- 
sonal, friendly touch. 

Above: As dancing was made "legal" for the first 
time, a tradition is abandoned, but students en- 
joy the opportunities they had to make new 
friends and have a good time. 



Closing 



243 



m 




TRADITIONS 



CONFRONTING THE FUTURE 




Above: The SU Bulldog football games bring the 
university together for a great show of spirit. 
The Samford Band is always a part of the fes- 
tivities and add to the enthusiasm. 

Right, top: Friends are friends forever. One of 
the largest parts of campus life at any university 
is the time you get to spend with friends. 

Right, bottom: Junior football player Chris 
Corder enjoys the attention he gets from the kids 
of the community as he signs autographs. 




244 



Closing 




Another year was over as 
students began leaving and 
dorms were locked up for 
the summer. After they left, 
they returned to their 
homes in many different 
states and countries. Some 
went to work and others 
went on various mission 
projects. All, however, took 
a piece of the University 
with them in their memo- 
ries. 

Whether they were re- 
turning in the fall or were 
graduating, students were a 
part of the traditions and 
history of the school. 
Through each campus ac- 
tivity, group, class, fraterni- 
ty, and sorority in which 
they were involved, they 
contributed to the univer- 
sity. 

Reminiscing on the col- 
lege years, some memories 
would be good and some 
would be bad. The future 
would be approached with 
excitement, fear, and sen- 
timentality. New lives 
would begin away from the 
school that had been so in- 
fluenced and strenthened 
by it. Character had been 
strengthened, horizons had 
been broadened, and minds 
had been expanded. With 
the year behind them and 
memories fresh in their 
minds, students confronted 
their futures. 



Closing 



245 







TRADITIONS 



CONFRONTING THE FUTURE 



Friends and memories- 
two things that made the 
college experience what it 
was. As the year came to a 
close, it was time to say 
goodbye, atleast for the 
summer, to friends, room- 
mates, professors, books, 
rooms, cafe food, and color- 
coded parking lots. For over 
600 hundred students, this 
goodbye was a final fare- 
well. Although they would 
leave with innumerable ex- 
periences and memories, 
they would never return to 
what they would call the 
"college days". However, 
these graduates were enter- 
ing an exciting and chal- 
lenging world for which 
they had prepared for many 
years. They began their 
new lives with bits of ex- 
perience and were backed 
by a university with a cen- 
tury of tradition. They had 
grown as students, and now 
they were looking to an ex- 
panding future. Although 
the time was sad, it was also 
very exciting. 

A yearbook was to hold 
these memories which 
were to be held dear to all 
who came in contact with 
the University throughout 
the year. It was a reminder 
of the past and a glance at 
the promise of the future. 




246 



Closing 




Opposite page, top: Spring brings beautiful flow- 
ers and scenery to Samford. Along with this 
comes warm weather, shorts, and the end of 
school. 

Opposite page, bottom: Friends and roommates 
Tiffany Clinton and Katie Bevers enjoy the time 
they get to spend together. Tiffany is from At- 
lanta, Georgia and Katie is from Tucker, Georgia. 

Left, top: The bell tower which stands high 
above the campus has become a symbol of the 
university and reminds all of the traditions and 
exemplifies the beauty of the school. 



Left, bottom: Graduates say a final good-bye to 
their friends and to the University. Graduation 
is a step away from the past and toward the 
future. 

Above: The University is known all over the 
country for its beauty. Beeson student center sits 
in the middle of the Georgian campus' three 
plateaus. 



Closing 



247 




Traditions 



In the 1989 edition of the 
Entre Nous, we have at- 
tempted to capture the 
events that will remain 
among your memories for- 
ever. For years to come, I 
hope you look back, re- 
member, and enjoy as you 
move on to pursue goals 
and dreams. In this book, I 
strove to preserve the tra- 
ditions and events of the 
University as we confront 
our futures. 

I would like to express 
my deepest appreciation to 
the members of the staff: 
Doug Helms, Traci Odum 
(assistant editor), Whitney 
Wheeler, Carin Richardson, 
and Carolyn Johnson, as 
well as the many writers 
who contributed. At the 
same time I would like to 
wish the best to the future 
staff and editors. I extend a 
very special word of appre- 
ciation to Dean Martha Ann 
Cox and the Communica- 
tions Committee for all 
their support and under- 
standing. I greatly appreci- 
ate my Alpha Delta Pi sis- 



Confronting the Future 

ters who were always so 
willing to help and encour- 
age. I would like to thank 
my parents Rev. and Mrs. 
Billy Jack Green and my sis- 
ter Angie for all their help 
and love as I tackled this 
job. Finally, I wish to ex- 
press my most sincere grat- 
itude to Merrilyn Cook, our 
Taylor representative, for 
her friendship, support, de- 
votion, and time far beyond 
the call of duty. 

In conclusion, I thank all 
who are a part of Samford 
University who wish to 
continue the tradition of 
the Entre Nous and keep 
the memories alive. 

The 1989 edition of the 
Entre Nous was produced 
by the yearbook division of 
Taylor Publishing Compa- 
ny of Dallas, Texas. Mer- 
rilyn Cook served as tech- 
nical advisor, and Dr. Jon 
Clemmenson served as the 
University advisor. The 
cover photograph was pro- 
vided by the University 
Photographic Services. The 
four-color cover was print- 



ed on lithocote material. 
Gold foil was applied to the 
cover and spine. The bind- 
ers board was 150 pt. The 
book was printed on 80 
pound double-coated, semi- 
gloss enamel paper. End- 
sheets were printed on car- 
nival gray with varnish ap- 
plied. Headlines were set 
from 30 to 96 pt. Body copy 
was set in 10 pt. ballardvale. 
Captions were set in 8 pt. 
ballardvale. Typestyles 
used in the book include: 
English script, pyramid, 
pyramid bold, ballardvale, 
ballardvale bold, American 
typewriter, geneva, geneva 
thin, hanover, aldostyle 
bold extended, Jefferson 
script. Professional photog- 
raphy was provided by 
Sudlow Photography (class 
pictures), Photographic 
Services, and staff photog- 
raphers. The number of 
copies published was 2500, 
and the number of pages 
was 248. 

LeAnne Green 
Editor-in-chief 



248 



m 



TRADITIONS <? 



CONFRONTING THE FUTURE